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OLD HUNDRED. L. M. 






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Praise God from v. horn all blessings flow ; Praise Him all creatures here below: 






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Praise Him above, ye heavenly host; Praise Father, Son, and Holv Ghost. 



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THE BENSON LIBRARY OP HYMNOLOGY 
^ Endowed by the Reverend 

Louis Fitzgerald Benson, d.d. 

I 

LIBRARY OF THE THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 
PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY 



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THE 



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BAPTIST HYMNAL 



FOR USE IN THE 



CHURCH ™d HOM 



MUSICAL EDITOR 



W, HDWARD-DDilNE; Mus. Ddc, 



ASSOCIATE EDITOR: 

E, H, JDHNSDN; CD. 



PHILA.DELPHIA: 

American Baptist Publication Sc 'ety, 

1701-1703 Chestnut Street 



Copyright 18o3, 

BY THE 

AMERICAN BAPTIST PUBLICATION SOCIETY, 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

Published June, igoa 



NOTICE. —Many hymns and tunes in this collection, as well as the arrange* 
nrients and adaptations of music, are introduced "by permission," eithe»^ pur- 
chased or gi v«n ; and, therefore, cannot be used without the consent of tlie j»uthora 
cr ovvners of the Copyriyht«. 



PREFACE. 



The design of those concerned in the preparation of the Baptist Hy:mnal, has 
been to furnish the churches a book which shall aid in the worship of God, and 
so make the service of His house more attractive and delightful. They have 
sought both in the selection of Hymns, and in the choice and adaptation of music, 
to secure to God's people the best possible expression of the praises, pleadings, and 
aspirations of their hearts. 

By restricting the number of hymns to those which are believed to be all 
that are necessary, space has been found for a most liberal provision in music. 
A. definite plan has controlled the selection, viz: 

1. Wherever the book is opened, a familiar tune is provided, if possible, for 
every hymn before the eye, preferably a tune already wedded to the words. The 
book thus becomes at once and in every part available. 

2. As advancing tastes desire richer eifects in harmony, on the same or op- 
posite page with most hymns is afforded the alternative of a less familiar tune of 
the highest musical worth. The melodies of these more elaborate compositions 
may be sung by the congregation in unison, harmony being supplied by choir or 
organ. 

3. As it is impossible to supply certain hymns of irregular measure with a 
choice of tunes, they are attended simply by the music, old or new, to which their 
established or growing popularity is largely due. 

4. In the fev/ instances where for regular meters but one tune was found 
practicable, the choice has been given to a familiar one, except in a minimum of 
cases and for controlling reasons. 

All sources have been laid under contribution for the music. The ani- 
mated Sacred Songs of Lowry, Bliss, and others; Psalm -tunes hallowed by use for 
more than a generation; the familiar Church Psalmody of Mason, Bradbury, Kings- 
ley, and Woodbury ; the stately Ancient Chorals of Europe, and the free melodies 
and rich harmonies from the school of church music represented in England by 
Dykes and Barnby ; on the Continent by Gounod and Hiller, and in America by 
Cutler and Cornell ; all will be found here represented. 

The especial features of the Hymnal are therefore : 

1. A collection of hymns shown by experience to be useful. 2. A larger pro- 
vision of popular melodies than is usual in books of this character. 3. A choice, 
subject to few exceptions, between tunes generally known and newer or more 
elaborate melodies. 

With this brief preface the book is sent forth with the earnest prayer that it 
may prove a blessing to the churches and the world. To God be the glory of any 
success it may achieve. 

W. H. DOANE, Mus. Doc, | ,, ,,^,^ v..x^^^o 
E. H. JOHNSON, D.D, ' j ^^^s^al Editors. 

A. J. ROWLAND, D.D., 

P. S. HENSON, D.D., [ Hymnal Committee. 

REV. L. P. HORNBERGER, 



PUBLISHEK'S NOTE, 



Two years ago the Publication Society resolved to publish another Hymn 
Book, and appointed a Conniiittee, consisting of A. J. Rowland, D.D., P. S. 
Henson, D. D., and Rev. L. P. Hornberger, to attend to its compilation. Under 
instructions from the Board, this Committee, in connection with the Secretary 
of the Society, B. Griffith, D. D., invited H. M. King, D. D., of Boston, Mass.*, 
H. H. Tucker, D.D., of Atlanta, Ga., J. A. Smith, D. D., of Chicago, 111., 
E. G. Taylor, D.D., of Providence, R. I., Rev. H. M. Richardson, of Mary- 
ville. Mo., Samuel Graves, D. D., of Grand Rapids, Mich., T. T. Eaton, D. D., of 
Petersburgh, Va., Basil Manly, D. D., of Louisville, Ky., E. T. Winkler, D.D., of 
Marion, Ala., Rev. T. S. Griffith, of Holmdel, N. J., Daniel Reed, D.D., of 
Bloomington, 111., T. H. Pritchard, D. D., of Wake Forest, N. C. , and Wayland 
Iloyt, D. D., of Brooklyn, N. Y., to become a Consulting Committee, and to 
furnish lists of Hymns necessary in their judgment for purposes of worship. The 
Hymns thus sent were carefully considered by the Committee, and wherever five 
or more of those sending them concurred, were adopted for publication. The 
hymns were then placed in the hands of W. H. Doane, ]\Ius. Doc, and E. H. 
Johnson, D. D., Musical Editors, who, during the process of the work, were in fre< 
quent consultation with A. J. Rowland, D.D., Chairman of the Society's Com- 
mittee. On the completion of their labors, a Proof of the entire book was taken 
and sent to the Consulting Committee and others, for criticisms and suggestions. 

It will thus be seen that the Baptist Hymnal is the result of long and pains- 
taking toil, and that it embodies the choices and tastes of a large number of our 
well-known workers. The Publication Society trusts that the book will prove 
acceptable to the churches in all parts of the country, and a real addition to the 
Service of Praise. Its officers and managers desire to express their gratitude to 
the members of the Consulting Committee, to the Hymnal Committeeof the Board, 
to E. H. Johnson, D. D., for very important and uncompensated labor, and espe- 
(tially to Dr. W. H. Doane for his invaluable and gratuitous service as Musical 
Ed it<>r-in -Chief 

Acknowledgments are also due and are hereby made to Messi-s. Biglow & 

Main, Mr. (jleorge Kingsley, Dr. Robert Dowry, Dr. J. Ii-eland Tucker, W. W. 

Huntington, Es(|., Messrs. E. and J. B. Young, T. E. IVrkins, and others, for 

[K'rmission to use valuable copyright music. 

B. GRIFFITH, Sec^retaky. 



(W> 



The Undersigned, having been requested by the OfHcers of the American Raptihi 
Publication Society to examine the Proof sheets of the "liaptist Hymnal," for the eompi- 
lation of whieh most of us sent lists of Hymns, and to suggest sueh en)endations as might be 
thought by us expedient to make the Book more aceeptable and useful, hereby certify that 
we have carefully performed the duties assigned us, and unite in heartily commending the 
Hymnal to the Churches. The list of hymns comprises all that are really needful for public 
worship; the adaptation of tunes and hymns by the Musical Editors is all that could be 
wished; and the provision of so much variety, especially in the music, fits the book to the 
varied culture and tastes of all grades of worshipers. 

AVe earnestly hope that this new and most excellent aid to worship will have the widest 
possible circulation and use. 












Cv) 



CONTENTS 



WORSHIP. HYMNS 

General Hymns 1-24 

Ix)rd's House 25-34 

Lord's Day 35-48 

Morning and Evening 49-65 

GOD. 

Being and Attributes 66-77 

Providence and Grace 78-101 

CHRIST. 

Advent 104-113 

Life 114-122 

Death 123-132 

Resurrection 133-137 

Ascension 138-144 

Offices 145-152 

Praise and Adoration 153-192 

THE HOLY SPIRIT 194-206 

THE TRINITY 207-215 

THE WORD OF GOD 216-222 

MAN'S LOST CONDITION 223-228 

PROVISIONS OF THE GOSPEL 229-246 

WARNINGS AND INVITATIONS ...247-282 

COMING TO CHRIST 283-304 

THE CHRISTIAN. 

Trust 305-328 

Love 329-338 

Joy 3.39-359 

Aspiration 360-391 

Prayek 392-408 

Conflict 409-426 

Submission 427-438 

Consecration 442-461 

FELiyOWSHiP 462-465 

Work 4(K)-476 

Security 477-511 



THE CHURCH. „^^ 

Institution 512-521 

Baptism 522-537 

Lord's Supper 538-554 

Officers 555-560 

Work— Revivals 561-5(i7 

Work— Sunday School 568-592 

Work— Missions 593-609 

Work— Dedications CAO-CAd 

TEMPERANCE 617-618 

TIME AND ETERNITY. 

Life and Death 619-641 

Burial and Resurrection 642-649 

Christ's Second Coming 650-661 

Judgment and Retribution 662-665 

Heaven 666-686 

OCCASIONAL. 

Thanksgiving 687-691 

Our Country 692-697 

Opening and Closing Year 698-70-^ 

CHANTS 705-765 

LORD'S PRAYER 719-722 

PAOEfl 

DOXOLOGIES 2, 83, 354, 355, 356 

INDEXES 

CoMPosKRs OF ^fusic 397-398 

AuTnoiis of Hymns 39iM0O 

Tunes, Alphahktical 401-402 

Tunes, Metrical 403-101 

sufukcts 405-409 

Scripture Texts 410-412 

First Links of Hymns 413-418 

First Lines of Chants 418-419 

Single Chants 420 

Double (Jhants 420 

First Lines of Stanzas 421-424 



Cvl) 



BAPTIST HYMNAL. 



F. J. HAYDN. 1732-1809, 



WORSHIP. 

LYONS. los, lis. 

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1.0 worship the King, all glorious a-bove, And gratefully sing his wond-er - ful love, 

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Our Shield and Defender, the Ancient of days, Pavilioned in splendor, and girded with praise. 



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i- SIR ROBERT GRANT. 1830. 

1 O worship the King, all glorious above, 
And gratefully sing his wonderful love, 

Our Shield and Defender, the Ancient of days, 
Pavilioned in splendor, and girded with praise. 

2 Thy bountiful care what tongue can recite? 
It breathes in the air, it shines in the light, 

It streams from the hills, it descends to the plain, 
And sweetly distills in the dew and the rain. 

3 Frail children of dust, and feeble as frail, 
In thee do we trust, nor find thee to fail : 
Thy mercies how tender, how firm to the end, 
Our Maker, Defender, Redeemer, and Friend ! 

*^ CHARLES WESLEY. 174$. 

1 Ye servants of God, your Master proclaim, 
And publish abroad his wonderful name; 
The name all-victorious of Jesus extol ; 
His kingdom is glorious, and rules over all. 

2 Then let us adore, and give him his right. 
All glory and power and wisdom and might, 
All honor and blessing, with angels above, 
.^nd thanks never ceasing, for infinite love. 



WORSHIP. 



OLD HUNDRED. 



L. M. 



tons BOt'RCEOIS. 







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Praise God from whom all bltssings fluw ; Praise bim aln^ve.ye heavenly host ; 

Praise him, ail creatures here below ; Praise Father, Sod, and lio - Iv Ghost 



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ISAAC WATTS. 



I719. 



3 

1 Ye nations round the earth, rejoice 
Before the Lord, your sovereign King, 

Serve liini with cheerful heart and voice, 
With all your tongues his glory sing. 

2 The Lord is God ; 'tis he alone 
Doth life and breath and being give ; 

AVe are his work, and not our own ; 
The sheep that on his pastures live. 

3 Enter his gates with songs of joy, 
With praises to his courts repair, 

And make it your divine employ 

To pay your thanks and honors there. 

4 The Lord is good ; the Lord is kind ; 
Great is his grace, his mercy sure; 

And the whole race of man shall find 
His truth from age to age endure. 

^ TATE AND BRADY. 1696. 

1 Be thou, O God, exalted high ; 
And as thy glory fills the sky, 
80 let it be on earth di.<played, 

Till thou art here, as there, obeyed. 

2 God, my heart is fixed; 'tis bent 
Its tiiankful tribute to present; 

And, with my heart, my voice I '11 raise 
To thee, my God, in songs of praise. 

3 Thy praises, Lord, I will resound 
To all the listening nation.s round; 
Thy mercy highest heaven transcends; 
Thy truth beyond the clouds extends. 




ISAAC WATTS. 1719. Alt. by J. WESLEY. I741. 

1 Before Jehovah's awful throne, 
Ye nations, bow with sacred joy: 

Know that the Lord is God alone; 
He can create, and he destroy. 

2 We are his people, we his care, 
Our souls, and all our mortal frame: 

What lasting honors shall we rear, 
Almighty Maker, to thy name ? 

3 We'll crowd thy gates with thankful sougv 

High as the heavens our voices raise ^ 

And earth, with her ten thousand tongues. 

Shall fill thy courts with sounding praise, 

4 Wide as the world is thy command. 
Vast as eternity thy love: 

Firm as a rock thy truth shall stand, 
AVhen rolling years shall cease to move. 

O ISAAC WATTS. 1719. 

1 From all that dwell below the skies, 
Let the Creator's praise arise ; 

Let the Redeemer's name be sung, 
Through every land, by every tongue. 

2 Eternal are thy mercies, Lord ; 
Eternal truth attends thy word: 

Thy praiseshall sound fromshore to shore. 
Till suns shall rise and set no more. 

DoXOLCXiY. 

To God the Father, God the Son, 
And God the Spirit, Three in One, 
Be honor, praise, and glory given, 
By all on earth, and all in heaven. 



SESSIONS. L. M. 



L. O. EMERSON. 



GENERAL. 



PARK STREET. L. M 



F. U. A, VENL'A. 1788. 



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I. Come, O my soul, in sa - cred lays Attempt thy great Cre - a - tor's praise 




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tongue caxi speak his fame?What verse can reach the lofty themePWhat verse 



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can reach the loftytheme? 






THOMAS BLACKLOCK. 



1754. 



1 Come, O my soul, in sacred lays 
Attempt thy great Creator's praise: 
Bat O, wliat tougue can speak his fame ? 
What verse can reach the lofty theme ? 

2 Enthroned amid the radiant spheres, 
He glory like a garment wears; 

To form a robe of light divine, 

Ten thousand suns around him sliine. 

3 In all our Milker's grand designs, 
Almighty power, with wisdom, sliines; 
His works, thro' all this wondrous frame, 
Declare the glory of his name. 

4 Raised on devotion's lofty wing. 
Do thou, my soul, his glories sing; 
And let his praise employ thy tongue 
Till listening worlds shall join the song. 

BOWEN. L. M. 



O NAHU.M TATE. 1696. 

1 "With one consent, let all the earth 
To God their cheerful voices raise ; 

Glad homage pay with awful mirth, 
And sing before him songs of piaise: 

2 Convinced that he is God alone, 
From whom both we and all proceed ; 

We, whom he chooses for his own. 
The flock that he vouchsafes to feed, 

3 O enter, then, his temple gate, 
Thence to his courts devoutly press, 

And still your grateful hymns repeat, 
And still his name with praises bless. 

4 For he's the Lord, supremely good; 
His mercy is forever sure; 

His truth, which always firmly stood, 
To endless ages shall endure. 



F. J HAVDN, 1732-1809. 



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WORSHIP. 



SEASONS. L. M, 



IGNACE PLEYHL. 1757-183$, 






I. Praise, Lord for thee in Zi • on waits ; Prayer shall be-siege thy tern - pie gates 






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All flesh shall to thy throne re - pair, And find through Christ sal-va - tion there. 



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*y HENRY FRANCIS LYTE. 1834. 

1 Praise, Lord, for thee in Zioii waits ; 
Prayer shall besiege thy temple gates; 
All flesh shall to thy throne repair, 
And find through Christ salvation there. 

2 How blest thy saints! how safely led! 
How surely kept! how richly fed! 
Saviour of all in earth and sea, 

How happy they who rest in thee. 

3 The year is with thy goodness crowned ; 
Thy clouds drop wealth the world around ; 
Through thee the deserts laugh and sing, 
And nature smiles and owns her King. 

4 Lord, on our souls thy Spirit pour ; 
The moral waste within restore; 

O l(;t thy love our spring-tide be. 
And juake us all bear fruit to thee. 



ROCKINGHAM. L. M. 




X" ISAAC WATTS. I719. 

1 My God, my King, thy various praise 
Shall fill the remnant of my days ; 

Thy grace employ my humble tongue, 
Till death and glory raise the song. 

2 The wings of every hour shall bear 
Some thankful tribute to thine ear ; 
And every setting sun shall see 
New works of duty done for thee. 

3 Let distant times and nations raise 
The long succession of thy praise ; 
And unborn ages make my song 
The joy and triumph of their tongue. 

4 But who can speak thy wondrous deeds ? 
Thy greatness all our thoughts exceeds : 
Vast and unsearchable thy ways! 
Vast and immortal be thy praise ! 

DR. LOWELL MASON, 1792-1872. 



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Thy grace em - ploy my hum-ble tongue. Till death and glo - ry raise the song. 

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GENERAL. 



HAMPTON 



L. M. 



HfcNRV SMART. 1812-1879. 



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A A ISAAC WATTS. I707. 

1 Far from my thouglits,vain world, begone; 

Let my religious hours alone ; 

Fain would my eyes my Saviour see ; 

1 wait a visit, Lord, from thee. 

2 warm my heart with holy fire, 
And kindle there a pure desire ; 
Come, sacred Spirit, from above. 
And fill my soul with heavenly love. 

3 Blest Saviour, what delicious fare ! 
How sweet thy entertainments are ! 
Ne'er did the angels taste above 
Redeeming grace and dying love. 

4 Hail, great Immanuel, all divine ! 
In thee thy Father's glories shine ; 
Thy glorious name shall be adored. 
And every tongue confess thee Lord. 



GRATITUDE. L. 



ISAAC WATTS. 



1719. 



12 

1 Sweet is the work, my God, my King, 
To praise thy name, give thanks, and sing ; 
To show thy love by morning light. 
And talk of all thy truth at night. 

2 My heart shall triumph in my Lord, 
And bless his works and bless his word ; 
Thy works of grace, how bright they shine ! 
How deep thy counsels, how divine ! 

3 But I shall share a glorious part, 
When grace hath well refined my heart, 
And fresh supplies of joy are shed 
Like holy oil, to cheer my head. 

4 Then shall I see and hear and know 
All I desired or wished below : 

And every power find sweet em2:>loy 
In that eternal world of joy. 



790-1874. 




1. Sweet is the work, my God, my King, To praise thy name, give thanks, and sing: 
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HF.I,EN MARIA WILLIAMS. 1786. 

1 While thee I seek, protecting Power, 
Be my vain wishes stilled ; 

And may this consecrated hour 

With better hopes be filled. 
Thy love the power of thought bestowed 

To thee my thoughts would soar; 
Thy mercy o'er my life has flowed ; 

That mercy I adore. 

2 In each event of life, how clear 
Thy ruling hand I see ! 

Each blessing to my soul more dear 

Because conferred by thee. 
In every joy that crowns my days, 

In every pain I bcai'. 
My heart sjiall find delight in praise, 

Or seek relief in prayer. 
.') When gladness wings my favored hour 

Tiiy love my thouglils shall fill ; 
Il<'sigiied, when storms of sorrow lower. 

My soul shall meet thy will. 
My lifted eye, without a tear, 

Tlu; gathering storm shall see; 
My steadf'i'-t heart siiall know no fear; 

That heart shall rest on thee. 



OTTIWELL HEGINHOTHAM. 1 794. 

1 Father of mercies ! God of Love ! 
My Father and my God ! 

I'll sing the honors of thy name, 
And s})read thy praise abroad. 

Thou boundless 8ource of every good, 
My best desires fulfill ; 

O help me to adore thy grace, 
And mark thy sovereign will. 

2 In all thy mercies may my soul 
Thy bounteous goodness see ; 

Nor let the gifts thy hand imparts 
Estrange my heart from thee. 

In every changing scene of life, 
Whate'er that scene may be, 

Give me a meek and humble mind, 
A mind at peace with thee. 

3 Through every ])eriod of my life, 
Each bright, each clouded scene, 

Give me a meek and humble mind, 

Still equal and serene. 
Then I may close my eyes in death, 

Free from distracting care; 
For death is life, and labor rest, 

If thou art with me there. 



LONDON NEW. C. M. 



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ISAAC WATTS. 1 707. 

1 Come, let us lift our joyful eyes 
Up to the courts above, 

And smile to see our Father there, 
Upon a throne of love. 

2 Come, let us bow before his feet. 
And venture near the Lord : 

No fiery cherub guards his seat, 
Nor double flaming sword. 

3 The peaceful gates of heavenly bliss 
Are opened by the Son ; 

High let us raise our notes of praise, 
And reach the almighty throne. 

4 To thee ten thousand thanks we bring, 
Great Advocate on high ; 

And glory to the eternal King, 
Who lays his anger by. 

DUNDEE. C. M. 



J. NEEDHAM. I768. 

1 Holy and reverend is the name 
Of our eternal King; 

Thrice holy Lord ! the angels cry ; 
Thrice holy ! let us sing. 

2 The deepest reverence of the mind, 
Pay, O my soul ! to God ; 

Lift with thy hands a holy heart, 
To his sublime abode. 

3 With sacred awe pronounce his name 
Whom words nor thoughts can reach; 

A broken heart shall please him more 
Than noblest forms of speech. 

4 Thou holy God ! preserve our souls 
From all pollution free: 

The pure in heart are thy delight. 
And they thy face shall see. 




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"WORSHTP. 



R. SCHUMANN. 18x0-1856. 




JAMES MONTGOMERY. 1825 



1 O, bless the Lord, my soul! 
His grace to thee proclaim ; 

And all that is within me join 
To bless his holy name. 

2 O, bless the Lord, my soul ! 
His mercies bear in mind ; 

Forget not all his benefits : 
The Lord to thee is kind. 

3 He will not always chide ; 
He will with patience wait: 

His wrath is ever slow to rise, 
And ready to abate. 

4 He pardons all thy sins. 
Prolongs thy feeble breath ; 

He healetli thy infirmities, 

And ransoms thee from death. 

SILVER STREET. S. M. 



1719- 



5 Then bless his holy name. 

Whose grace hath made thee whole ; 
Whose loving kindness crov.ns thy days, 

O, bless the Lord, my soul ! 

AO ISAAC WATTS 

1 Come, sound his praise abroad 
And hymns of glory sing; 

Jehovah is the sovereign God, 
The universal King. 

2 Come, worship at his throne; 
Come, bow before the Lord; 

We are his work, and not our own : 
He formed us by his word. 

3 To-day attend his voice. 
Nor dare provoke his rod ; 

Come, like the people of his choice. 
And own your gracious God. 

I. SMITH. I770-1800. 




GENERAL. 



BLNEOtCtlON. 8s, 7s. 4s. 



f, J MAYtJN. 1732-180$. 




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J-t/ HENRY FRANCIS LYTE. 1834. 

1 Praise, my soul, the King of heaven 
To his feet thy tribute bring ; 

Kansomed, healed, restored, forgiven. 
Evermore his praises sing ; 

Hallelujah! ^^ ' 
Praise the everlasting King. 

2 Praise him for his grace and favor 
To our fathers in distress ; 

Praise him still the same as ever, 
Blow to chide, and swift to bless ; 

Hallelujah ! 
Glorious in his faithfulness. 

3 Father-like, he tends and spares us, 
"Well our feeble frame he knows; 

In his hands he gently bears us. 
Rescues us from all our foes ; 

Hallelujah! 
Praise Jehovah, God of grace. 



ROBERT HAWKER. 



20 

1 Lord, dismiss us with thy blessing; 
Fill our hearts with joy and peace; 

Let us each, thy love possessing. 
Triumph in redeeming grace : 

O, refresh us, 
Traveling through this wilderness. 

2 Thanks Ave give, and adoration, 
For thy gospel's joyful sound; 

May the fruits of thy salvation 
In our hearts and lives abound ; 

May thy presence 
With us evermore be found. 

3 Then, whene'er the signal's given 
Us from earth to call away. 

Borne on angels' wings to heaven, — 
Glad the summons to obey, — 

May we ever 
Reign with Christ in endless day. 



GREENVILLE. 8s, 7s, 4s. 



Fine. 



J. J. ROUSSEAU. 1712-I778. 

J M 1st. 12«l.l>.€. 




1^ I I I 

1. Lord, dismiss us with thy blessing, Fill our hearts with joy and peace ; f let ns each thy lore pos-sess-ing, \ 

D. c. re-fresh us, re-fresh us. Traveling through this wilder-ness. \Tri-umph in re-deem-ing (Omi^.j J grace; 

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An-, from a. s. sum jvan. 1842-T901. 



1. Lord, with glowing heart I'd praise thee For the bliss tbj love be -stows; For the pardoning grace that saves me, 

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/wA FRANCIS S. KF.Y. I779-1843. 

1 Lord, with glowing heart I'd praise thee 

For the bhss thy love bestows ; 
For the pardoning grace that saves me, 

And the peace that from it flows ; 
Help, O God, my weak endeavor; 

This dull soul to rapture raise ; 
Thou must light the flame, or never 

Can my soul be warmed to praise. 



WILMOT. 8s, 7s, or 7s. 



2 Praise, my soul, the God that sought thee, 

Wretched wanderer, far astray ; 
Found thee lost, and kindly brought thee 

From the paths of death away; 
Praise, with love's devoutest feeling, 

Him who saw thy guilt-born fear, 
And, the light of hope revealing, 

Bade the blood-stained cross appear. 

3 Lord, this bosom's ardent feeling 
Vainly would my lips express : 

Low before thy footstool kneeling, 

Deign thy suppliant's prayer to bless; 

Let thy grace, my soul's chief treasure, 
Love's pure flame within me raise ; 

And, since words can never measure, 
Let my life show forth thy praise. 

C. M. VON WEBER. 1786-1826. 






"St 



"1. Praise to thee, thou great Creator ; Praise be thine from every tongue; Join, my soul, with every creature. Join the universal song. 




JOHN FAWCETT. 1782. 

1 Praise to thee, thou great Creator; 
Praise be thine from every tongue ; 

Join, my soul, with every creature. 
Join the universal song. 

2 Father, source of all compassion, 
Free, unbounded grace is thine ; 

Hail the God of our salvation ; 
Praise him for his love divine. 



3 For ten thousand blessings given, 
For the hope of future joy, 

Sound his praise through earth and heaven, 
Sound Jehovah's praise on high. 

4 Joyfully on earth adore him. 
Till in heaven our song we raise ; 

There, enraptured, fall before him, 
Lost in wonder, love, and praise. 



10 



GENERAL. 



THOMAS CLARK. I775-1859. 




I. Praise the Lord ! ye heav'ns.a-dore him.. Praise him, an-gels, in the height : Sun and moon, re- 

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23 

1 Praise the Lord ! ye heavens, adore him, 
Praise him, angels, in the height : 

Sun and moon, rejoice before him, 
Praise him, all ye stars of light. 

2 Praise the Lord ! for he hath spoken, 
•Worlds his mighty voice obeyed ; 

Laws, which never shall be broken, 
For their guidance he hath made. 

AMADEUS. 7s. 



3 Praise the Lord ! for he is glorious; 
Never shall his promise fail ; 

God hath made his saints victorious, 
Sin and death shall not prevail. 

4 Praise the God of our salvation ; 
Hosts on high, his power proclaim; 

Heaven and earth, and all creation, 
Laud and magnify his name ! 

Arr. from mozart. 1756-1799. 



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3 All things living he doth feed; 
His full hand supplies their need : 
For his mercies shall endure, 
Ever faithful, ever sure. 

4 Let us, then, with gladsome mind, 
Praise the Lord, for he is kind; 
For his mercies shall endure, 

Ever faithful, ever sure. 



9i. 

f^^ JOHN MILTON. 1623. 

1 Let us, with a gladsome mind, 
Praise the Lord, for he is kind; 
For his mercies shall endure, 
Ever faithful, ever sure. 

2 He, with all-commanding might, 
Pilled the new-made world with light : 
For his mercies shall endure, 

Ever faithful, ever sure. 



WORSHIP 



ALL SAINTS. L. M. 



WTLLIAM T.rMAP». l6o!5-l70%. 



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ISAAC WATTS. 



25 

1 Great God attend, while Zion sings 
The joy that from thy presence springs : 
To spend one day with thee on earth, 
Exceeds a thousand days of mirth. 

2 Might I enjoy the meanest place 
Within thy house, O God of grace, 
Not tents of ease, nor thrones of power. 
Should tempt my feet to leave thy door. 

3 God is our sun, — he makes our day; 
God is our shield, — he guards our way 
From all th' assaults of hell and sin. 
From foes without and foes within. 

4 All needful grace will God bestow, 
And crown that grace with glory too ; 
He gives us all things, and withholds 
No real good from upright souls. 



5 O God, our Kjng, whose sovereign sway 
The glorious hosts of heaven obey. 
Display thy grace, exert thy power, 
Till all on earth thy name adore! 

'wO WILLIAM COWPER. 1779. 

1 Jesus, where'er thy people meet, 
There they behold thy mercy-seat; 
Where'er they seek thee thou art found, 
And every place is hallowed ground. 

2 For thou, within no walls confined, 
Inhabitest the humble mind ; 

Such ever bring thee where they come, 
And going, take thee to their home. 

3 Dear Shepherd of thy chosen few, 
Thy former mercies liere renew ; 
Here, to our waiting hearts, proclaim 
The sweetness of thy saving name. 



HEBRON. L. M. 



DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792-1872. 




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M 4 ISAAC WATTS. l/ig- 

1 HoAV pleasant, how divinely fair, 
O Lord of hosts, thy dwelhngs are ! 
With long desire my spirit faints 
To meet th' assemblies of thy saints. 

2 My flesh would rest in thine abode; 
My panting heart cries out for God; 
My God, my King, why should I be 
So far from all my joys and thee ? 

3 Blest are the men whose hearts are set 
To find the way to Zion's gate ; 

God is their strength ; and, through the road, 
They lean upon their helper, God. 

4 Cheerful they walk , with growing strength, 
Till all shall meet in heaven at length ; 
Till all before thy face appear. 

And join in nobler worship there. 



ANNA L^TITIA BARBAULD. 



28 _ 

1 "When, as returns this solemn day, 
Man comes to meet his jMaker, God, 

"What rites, what honors shall he pay? 
How spread his sovereign name abroad? 

2 From marble domes and gilded spires 
Sliall curling clouds of incense rise, 

! And gems and gold and garlands deck 
j The costly pomp of sacrifice ? 

3 Vain, sinful man ! creation's Lord 

i Thy golden ofierings well may spare ; 

But give thy heart, and thou shalt find 

I Here dwells a God who heareth prayer. 

4 O, grant us, in this solemn hour, 
From earth and sin's allurements free, 

To feel thy love, to own thy power. 
And raise each raptured thought to thee. 



ZEPHYR. L. M. 



WM. B. BR.\DBURY. l8l6^-l868. 



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pay? How spread his sov-'reign name a - broad? 



WOESHIP. 



CLARENDON. C. M. 



I. TUCKER. 1761-1825. 







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'Wtf ISAAC WATTS. I719. 

1 What shall I render to my Gocl, 
For all his mercies shown ? 

My feet shall visit thine abode, 
My songs address thy throne. 

2 Among the saints who fill thy house, 
My offering shall be paid ; 

There shall my zeal perform the vows 
My soul in anguish made. 

3 How much is mercy thy delight, 
Thou ever blessed God ? 

How dear thy servants in thy sight! 
How precious is their blood ! 

4 How happy all thy servants are ! 
How great thy grace to me ! 

My life, which thou hast made thy care, 
Lord, I devote to thee. 



ISAAC WATTS. 



I719. 



30 

1 How did my heart rejoice to hear 
My friends devoutly say, 

' ' In Zion let us all appear, 
And keep the solemn day ! " 

2 I love her gates, I love the road ; 
The ch-urch, adorned with grace, 

Stands like a palace built for God, 
To show his milder face. 

3 Peace be within this sacred place, 
And joy a constant guest ; 

With holy gifts and heavenly grace 
Be her attendants blessed. 

4 My soul shall pray for Zion still, 
While life or breath remains : 

There my best friends, my kindred, dwell 
There God, my Saviour, reigns. 



MEAR. c. M. 



WELSH AIR. A. WILLIAMS. 1762. 

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BROWN. C. M. 



W. B. BRADnURY. 1816-1868. 




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dA HARRIET AUBER. 1829. 

1 Witli joy we hail the sacred day 
AVhich God has called his own; 

With joy the summons we obey 
To worship at his throne. 

2 Spirit of grace, O deign to dwell 
Within thy church below ! 

Make her in holiness excel, 
With pure devotion glow. 

8 Let peace within her walls be found ; 

Let all her sons unite, 
Tc spread with grateful zeal around 

Her clear and shining light. 

4 Great God, we hail the sacred day 
Which thou hast called thine own ; 

With joy the summons we obey 
To worship at thy throne. 



LANESBORO 



O/W ISAAC WATTS. 

1 Early, my God, without delay, 
I haste to seek thy face ; 

My thirsty spirit faints away 
Without thy cheering grace. 

2 Kot all the blessings of a feast 
Can please my soul so well 

As when thy richer grace I taste, 
And in thy presence dwell. 

3 Not life itself, with all its joys. 
Can my best passions move. 

Or raise so high my cheerful voice, 
As thy forgiving love. 

4 Thus, till my last, expiring day, 
I'll bless my God and King ; 

Thus will I lift my hands to pray. 
And tune my lips to sing. 



1719. 







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Now we seek thee, here we stay; 

Lord, we know not how to go 
thy rich grace ; Tunc our lips to sing thy praise. Till a blessing thou bestow. 

Send some naessage from thy word 
: That may joy and peace afford ; 
J Let thy Spirit now impart 

Full salvation to each heart. 



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33 

1 Lord, we come before thee now, 

At thy feet we humbly bow ; 

O do not our suit disdain ; 

Shall we seek thee, Lord, in vain ? 

Lord, on thee our souls depend; 

In compassion now descend ; 

Fill our hearts with thy rich grace, 

Tune our lips to sing thy praise. 

PLEYEL'S HYMN. 7s. 



3 Comfort those who weep and mourn ; 
Let the time of joy return ; 
Those who are cast down, lift up. 
Strong in faith, in love, and hope. 
Grant that all may seek and find 
Thee a God supremely kind ; 
Heal the sick, the captive free, 
Let us all rejoice in thee. 

IGNACE PLEYEL. 1757-183I. 



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1. To thy temple I repair ; Lord, I love to worship there, When within the veil I meet Christ before the mercy - seat. 

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•^4 

^J^ JAMES MONTGOMERY. 

1 To thy temple I repair ; 
Lord, I love to worship there, 
When within the veil I meet 
Christ before the mercy-seat. 

2 While thy glorious praise is sung 
Touch my lips, unloose my tongue, 
That my joyful soul may bless 
Thee, the Lord my Righteousness. 




1825. 



16 



3 While the prayers of saints ascend, 
God of love, to mine attend ; 

Hear me, for thy Spirit pleads; 
Hear, for Jesus intercedes. 

4 While I hearken to thy law, 
Fill my soul with humble awe, 
Till thy gospel bring to me 
Life and immortality. 



LORD'S HOUSE-LORD'S DAY. 



DALSTON. S. P. M. 



A. WILLIAMS. 1731- 1776. 
I \- 




1. How pleased and blest was I, To hear the people cry, " Come, let us seek our God to-day ! 






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ISAAC WATTS. I719. 

1 How pleased and blest ^yas I, 
To hear the people cry, 

" Come, let us seek our God to-day ! " 

Yes, with a cheerful zeal, 

We haste to Zion's hill. 
And there our vows and honors pay. 

2 Zion, thrice happy place, 
Adorned with wondrous grace, 

And walls of strength embrace thee round; 



In thee our tribes appear. 
To pray and praise and hear 
The sacred gospel's joyful sound. 

3 May peace attend thy gate, 
And joy within thee wait, 

To bless the soul of every guest ; 
The man who seeks thy peace, 
And wishes thine increase, 

A thousand blessings on him rest. 



SABBATH. 7s, 6 1. 






DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792-1872, 
'-N , I J I 



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I I Safi'Iy tlirongb another week God lias brought us ca our waj ; \ r Day of all the week the best, 

' ' ' "' "^ ""- " '''"*■ '' ' ^-^""^ ' . J Waiting in his courts to - day; I Day of all the week the best, 



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Emblem of eternal rest ; 
{OmxL) 



JOHN NEWTON. I779. 

1 Safely through another week 
God has brought us on our way; 

Let us now a blessing seek, 
Waiting in his courts to-day ; 

Day of all the week the best, 

EmbleiTi of eternal rest. 



2 While we seek supplies of grace, 
Through the dear Redeemer's name, 

Show thy reconciling face, — 

Take away our sin and shame ; 
From our worldly cares set free, 
May we rest this day in thee. 

3 Here we come thy name to praise; 
Let us feel thy presence near; 

May thy glory meet our eyes. 

While we in thy house appear; 
Here afford us, Lord, a taste 
Of our everlasting feast. 



17 



LORD'S HOUSE— LORD'S DAY. 



LISCHER. H. M 



F. SCHNEIDER. 




1. Welcome, delightful morn, Thou day of sacred rest! 
I hail thy kind return. Lord, make these moments blest ; 



From low delights and fleeting toys, 




THOMAS HAYWAKD. 1806- 

1 Welcome, delightful raoru, 
Thou day of sacred rest ! 
I hail thy kind return, 

Lord, make these moments blest; 

Fronr, low delights and fleeting toys, 

1 sofi" to reach immortal joys. 

2 Now may the Iving descend. 

And fill his throne of grace ; 
Thy scepter, Lord, extend, 



DARWALL. 



H. M. 




;d: 



While saints address thy face j 
Let sinners feel thy quickening word, 
And learn to know and fear the Lord. 

3 Descend, celestial Dove, 

With all thy quickening powers, 
Disclose a Saviour's love, 

And bless these sacred hours : 
Then shall my soul new life obtain, 
Nor Sabbaths be enjoyed in vain. 



J. DARWALL. 1731-1789. 



mm^mm. 




1. Lord of the \*orlds above, How pleasant and 



fair The dwellings of thy love, Thine earthly temples are ! To thine abode my 



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ISAAC WATTS. 171 

1 Lord of the worlds above, 

How pleasant and how fair 
The dwellings of thy love, 
Thine earthly tenij^les are! 
To thine abode my heart aspires, 
With warm desires to see my God. 



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2 O happy souls, who pray 

Where God appoints to hear ! 
O happy men, who pay 

Their constant service there ! 
They praise thee still ; and happy they 
Who love the way to Zion's hill. 

3 They go from strength to strength, 

Through this dark vale of tears, 
Till each arrives at length, 

Till each in heaven appears. 
O glorious seat, when God, our King, 
Shall thither bring our willing feet. 



18 



LORD'S HOUSE— LORD'S DAY. 



DAYSPRING 




JOHN ELLERTON 

1 This is the day of light; 
Let there be light to-day; 

Day spring, rise upon our night, 
And chase its gloom away. 

2 This is the day of rest ; 
Our failing strength renew ; 

On weary brain and troubled breast 
Shed thou thy freshening dew. 

3 This is the day of peace ; 
With peace our spirits fill ; 

Bid thou the blasts of discord cease, 
The waves of strife be still. 

4 This is the day of prayer ; 

Let earth to heaven draw near ; 
Lift up our hearts to seek thee there 
Come down to meet us here. 

ST. THOMAS. S. M. 

J. 



1867 



SAMCEL STENNETT. 



1787. 



40 

1 How charming is the place 
Where my Redeemer, God, 

Unveils the beauty of his face, 
And sheds his love abroad ! 

2 Not the fair palaces, 

To which the great resort, 
Are once to be compared with this, 
AVhere Jesus holds Ids court. 

3 Here on the mercy-seat. 
With radiant glory crowned, 

Our joyful eyes behold him sit 
And smile on all around. 

4 Give me, O Lord, a place 
Within thy blest abode, 

Among the children of thy grace, 
The servants of my God. 

G. F. HANDEL. 1685-1759. 




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WORSHIP. 



CRUCIFIX. 7S, 6s. 






Jiii 



GREEK MELODY. 



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balm of care and sad-ness, Most beautiful, most bright. / Ou thee, the high and low-ly, Bend-ing be-fore the throne, 






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Siug Holy, Holy, Ho - ly, To the Great Three iu Oue. 



41 



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CHRISTOPHER WORDSWORTH. 



1 O day of rest and gladness, 

O day of joy and light, 
O balm of care and sadness, 

Most beautiful, most bright; 
On thee, the high and lowly, 

Bendiiig before the throne, 
Sing Holy, Holy, Holy, 

To the Great Three in One. 



MAGDALENA. 7s, 6s, D 



1865. 



2 On thee, at the creation, 
The light first had its birth ; 

On thee, for our salvation, 

Christ rose from depths of earth ; 
On thee our Lord victorious 

The Spirit sent from heaven: 
And thus on thee most glorious 

A triple light was given. 

3 To-day, on weary nations. 
The heavenly manna falls; 

To holy convocations 
The silver trumpet calls. 

Where gosj^el light is glowing 
With pure and radiant beams, 

And living water flowing 

With soul-refreshing streams. 

JOHN STAINER. 1840 — . 



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1. Thine earthly Sabbaths. Lord,we love ; But there's a nobler rest above ; To that our longing souls aspire.With cheerful hope and strong desire. 



LORD'S DAY. 



'lOWARD C M. 



MKS E H. CUlHbER 



1809. 




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^'^ ANNA L/ETITIA BARbAULD. 1825^ 

1 O Father, though the anxious fear 
May cloud to-morrow's way, 

Nor fear nor doubt shall enter here ; 
All shall be thine to-day. 

2 AVe will not bring divided hearts 
To worship at thy shrine; 

But each unholy thought departs, 
And leaves the temple thine. 

3 Sleep, sleep to-day, tormenting cares. 
Of earth and folly born ; 

Ye shall not dim the light that streams 
From this celestial morn. 

4 To-morrow will be time enough 
To feel your harsh control ; 

Ye shall not desecrate, this day, 
The Sabbath of the soul. 



ISAAC WATTS. 



[7x9. 



43 

1 This is the day the Lord hath made ; 
He calls the hours his own ; 

Let heaven rejoice, let earth be glad, 
And praise surround the throne. 

2 To-day he rose, and left the dead. 
And Satan's empire fell ; 

To-day the saints his triumph spread, 
And all his wonders tell. 

3 Hosanna, to th' anointed Kjng, 
To David's holy Son: 

Help us, O Lord ! descend and bring 
Salvation from thy throne. 

4 Blest be the Lord, who comes to men 
With messages of grace ; 

Who comes, in God his Father's name. 
To save our sinful race. 



ARLINGTON. C. M. 






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1 Thine earthly Sabbaths, Lord, we love 
But there's a nobler rest above ; 

To that our longing souls aspire. 
With cheerful hope and strong desire. 

2 No more fatigue, no more distress, 
Nor sin, nor death, shall reach the place 
No groans shall mingle with the songs 
Which dwell upon immortal tongues. 



3 No rude alarms of angry foes ; 
No cares, to break the long repose; 
No midnight shade, no clouded sun, 
But sacred, high, eternal noon. 

4 O long-expected day, begin; 
Dawn on these realms of pain and sin ; 
With joy we'll tread th' appointed road, 
And sleep in death, to rest with God. 



21 



WORSHIP. 



CAREW. S. M 



D. STEIBELT. 1755-1823. 




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TcD HARRIET ALBER. 1S29. 

1 Sweet is the work, O Lord, 
Thy glorious name to sing, 

To praise and pray, to hear thy word, 
And grateful offerings bring. 

2 Sweet, at the dawning light, 
Thy boundless love to tell, 

And, when approach the shades of night, 
Still on the theme to dwell. 

3 Sweet, on this day of rest. 
To join, in heart and voice. 

With those who love and serve thee best. 
And in thy name rejoice. 

4 To songs of praise and joy 
Be every Sabbath given, 

That such may be our blest employ 
Eternally in heaven. 



"tv) ISAAC WATTS. I707. 

1 AVelcome, sweet day of rest, 
That saw the Lord arise ; 

Welcome to this reviving breast. 
And these rejoicing eyes ! 

2 The King himself comes near, 
And feasts his saints to-day ; 

Here we may sit and see him here, 
And love and praise and pray. 

3 One day amidst the place 
Where my dear God hath been. 

Is sweeter than ten thousand days 
Of pleasurable sin. 

4 My willing soul would stay 
In such a frame as this. 

And sit, and sing herself away 
To everlasting bliss. 



STATE STREET. S. M. 




J. C. WOODMAN. 



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1 Ere another Sabbath's close, 
Ere again we seek repose, 
Lord, our song ascends to thee; 
At thy feet we bow the knee. 

2 For the mercies of the day, 
For this rest upon our way. 
Thanks to thee alone be given, 
Lord of earth, and King of heaven. 

3 Cold our services have been ; 
Mingled every prayer with sin ; 
But thou canst and wilt forgive ; 
By thy grace alone we live. 

4 Let these earthly Sabbaths prove 
Foretastes of our joys above; 
While their steps thy pilgrims bend 
To the rest which knows no end. 

EDMESTON. C. M. 



C. M. J.\MES EDMESTON. 1820. 

1 When the worn spirit wants repose, 
And sighs her God to seek, 

How sweet to hail the evening's close, 
That ends the weary week ! 

2 How SAveet to hail the early dawn, 
That opens on the sight. 

When first that soul-reviving morn 
Sheds forth new rays of light ! 

3 Sweet day! thine hours too soon will cease; 
Yet while they gently roll. 

Breathe, heavenly Spirit, source of peace, 
A Sabbath o'er my soul. 

4 When will my pilgrimage be done. 
The world's long week be o'er, 

The Sabbath dawn which needs no sun, 
That day which fades no more. 

. WOODBURY. 1819-1858. 




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MORNING HYMN. L. M. 



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It «/ THOMAS KEN. 1697. 

1 Awake, my soul, and with the sun 
Thy daily stage of duty run ; 
Shake off dull sloth, and joyful rise 
To pay thy morning sacrifice. 

2 Wake and lift up thyself, my heart. 
And with the angels bear thy part, 
Who, all night long, unwearied sing 
High praise to the eternal King. 

3 Glory to thee who safe hast kept. 
And hast refreshed me whilst I slept ! 
Grant, Lord, when I from death shall wake, 
I may of endless life partake ! 

4 Lord, I my vows to thee renew ; 
Disperse my sins as morning dew ; 
Guard my first springs of thought and will, 
And with thyself my spirit fill. 

ROCKINGHAM. L. M. 



5 Direct, control, suggest this day, 
All I design, or do, or say; 
That all my powers, with all their might, 
In thy sole glory may unite. 

50 



ISAAC WATTS. 



1 My God, how endless is thy love ! 
Thy gifts are every evening new ; 

And morning mercies from above 
Gently distill like early dew. 

2 Thou spread'st the curtains of the night, 
Great Guardian of my sleeping hours : 

Thy sovereign word restores the light, 
And quickens all my drowsy powers. 

3 I yield my powers to thy command ; 
To thee I consecrate my days ; 

Perpetual blessings from thy hand 
Demand perpetual songs of praise. 

DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792-1872. 




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^A ISAAC WATTS. I709. 

1 Once more, my soul, the rising day 
Salutes thy Avaking eyes; 

Once more, my voice, thy tribute pay 
To him that rules the skies. 

2 Night unto night his name repeats, 
The day renews the sound. 

Wide as the heavens on which he sits 
To turn the seasons round. 

3 'Tis he supports my mortal frame ; 
My tongue shall speak his praise ; 

]\Iy sins would rouse his wrath to flame. 
And yet his wrath delays. 

4 Great God, let all my hours be thine, 
While I enjoy the light; 

Then shall my sun in smiles decline, 
And bring a pleasant night. 



tl-W ISAAC WATTS. I719. 

1 Lord, in the morning thou shalt hear 
INIy voice ascending high ; 

To thee will I direct my prayer, 
To thee lift up mine eye. 

2 Thou art a God before whose sight 
The wicked sliall not stand ; 

Sinners shall ne'er be thy delight, 
Nor dwell at thy right hand. 

3 But to thy house will I resort, 
To taste thy mercies there ; 

I will frequent thine holy court, 
And worship in thy fear. 

4 O may thy Spirit guide my feet 
In ways of righteousness, 

Make every path of duty straight 
And plain before my face. 



PETERBOROUGH. C. M 

^ 



p. HARRISON. 1748-1810. 
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S. S. WESLEY. 1810-1876. 






1. When, streaming from the east-em skies, The morning light sa-lutes mine eyes, Sun of right-cons-ness Di-vme, 



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tftj W. SHRUBSOLE, JR. 1813. 

1 When, streaming from the eastern skies, 
The morning light salutes mine eyes, 

O Sun of righteousness Divine, 
On me with beams of mercy shine ; 
Chase the dark clouds of guilt away. 
And turn my darkness into day. 

2 And when to heaven's all-glorious King 
My morning sacrifice I bring, 

And, mourning o'er my guilt and shame, 
Ask mercy in my Saviour's name ; 
Then, Jesus, cleanse me with thy blood, 
And be my advocate with God. 



3 T\nien each day's scenes and labors close, 
And wearied nature seeks repose. 
With pardoning mercy richly blest, 
Guard me, my Saviour, while I rest; 
And, as each morning sun shall rise, 

O lead me ouAvard to the skies ! 

4 And at my life's last setting sun, 
My conflicts o'er, my labors done, 
Jesus, thy heavenly radiance shed, 
To cheer and bless my dying bed ; 
And from death's gloom my spirit raise, 
To see thy face and sing thy praise. 



TUPELLO. L. M. 61. 

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1 O Sun of right-eous-ness Divine, On me with beams of {Omit.) . . . . 



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VALETE. L. M. 61. 



A. 5. SfLLlVAN. 1874. 




1. Lord Je-sus, bless us ere ve go: Thy word in - to our minds in-still : And make our lukc-warm hearts to gW 







With low • ly love and fer-vent will. Through life's long day and death's dark niglit, gen-tle Je • susi V our light. 



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Ot FREDERICK \V. FABER. 1849. 

1 Lord Jesus, bless us ere we go: 
Thy -u'ord into our minds instill ; 

And make our lukewarm hearts to glow 

With lowly love and fervent will. 
Ref. — Through life's long day and death's 
dark night, 
O gentle Jesus ! be our light. 

2 The day is done, its hours have run ; 
And thou hast taken count of all, 

STAINER. IIS, los. 






The scanty triumphs grace hath won, 
The broken vow, the frequent fall. 

3 Grant us, dear Lord, from evil ways 
True absolution and release ; 

And bless us, more than in past days, 
With purity and inward peace. 

4 Do more than pardon ; give us joy. 
Sweet fear, and sober liberty, 

And loving hearts without alloy, 
That only long to be like thee. 

J. STAIKER. 1872. 



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1. Now when the dusky shades of night retreating Be - fore the sun's red banner swift-ly flee; Now. when the ter-rors of the dark are 



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Thy light and truth, and guide us on- 
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Still let thy mercy, as of old, be near us,. 
And lead us safely to thy holy hill. 



65 

1 Now, when the dusky shades of night 
retreating 
Before the sun's red banner swiftly flee ; 
Now, when the terrors of the dark are 
fleeting, 
Lord, we lift our thankful hearts to thee. 
3 87 



3 So, when that morn of endless light is 
waking. 
And shades of evil from its splendors flee, 
Safe may we rise, this earth's dark vale 
forsaking, 
Through all the long bright day to 
dwell with thee. 



WORSHIP. 



KURSLEY. L. M. 



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1 Sun of my soul, thou Saviour dear, 
It is not night if thou be near ; 

O may no earth-born cloud arise 
To hide thee from thy servant's eyes. 

2 AYken the soft dews of kindly sleep 
My wearied eyelids gently steep, 

Be my last thought, how sweet to rest 
Forever on my Saviour's breast. 

8 A-bide with me from morn till eve. 
For Avithout thee I can not Jive ; 
Abide with me when night is nigh, 
For without thee I dare not die. 

4 Come near and bless us when we wake, 
Ere through the world our way we take ; 
Till, in the ocean of thy love. 
We lose ourselves in heaven above. 



O f THOMAS KEN. 1697. 

1 Glory to thee, my God, this night. 
For all the blessings of the light : 
Keep me, O keep me. King of kings, 
Beneath thine own Almighty wings. 

2 Forgive me, Lord, for thy dear Son, 
Tlie ill which I this day have done ; 
That with the world, myself, and thee, 
i, ere I sleep, at peace may be. 

3 Teach me to live, that I may dread 
The grave as little as my bed ; 
Teach me to die, that so I may 

Kise glorious at the judgment-day. 

4 Be thou my Guardian while I sleep; 
Thy watchful station near me keep ; 
My heart with love celestial fill. 

And guard me from th' approach of ill. 



EVENING HYMN. 



L. M. 



THOS. TALLIS. 



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WOKSmP-EVENING. 



DR. LOWELL MASON. I792-l87«. 




ISAAC WATTS. 1707. 

1 Thus far tbe Lord has led me on; 
Thus far his power prolongs my days ; 

And every evenmg shall make known 
Some fresh memorial of his grace. 

2 Much of my time has run to waste, 
And I, perhaps, am near my home; 

But he forgives my follies past ; 

He gives me strength for days to come 



WOODSTOCK 



3 I lay my body down to sleep ; 
Peace is the pillow for my head ; 

While well-appointed angels keep 
Their watchful stations round my bed. 

4 Thus, when the night of death shall come, 

My flesh shall re.<t beneath theground. 
And wait thy voice to break my tomb, 
With sweet salvation in the sound. 




PHCEBE H. BROWN 

1 I love to steal awhile away 
From every cumbering care, 

And spend the hours of setting day 
In humble, grateful prayer. 

2 I love in solitude to shed 
The penitential tear, 

And all his promises to plead 
Where none but God can hear. 

3 I love to think on mercies past, 
And future good implore, 



And all my cares and sorrows cast 
On him whom I adore. 

4 I love by faith to take a view 
Of brighter scenes in heaven ; 

The prospect doth my strength renew, 
While here by tempests driven. 

5 Thus, when life's toilsome day is o'er, 
May its departing ray 

Be calm as this impressive hour, 
And lead to endless day. 



29 



WORSHIP— EVENING. 



WISHART. los. 6 1. 



HENRY SMART. 



12-1879. 












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60 



CHRISTOPHER WORDSWORTH. 



1 The day is gently sinking to a close, 
Fainter and yet more faint the daylight glows ; 
O Brightness of thy Father's glory ! thou 
Eternal Light of light, be with us now ! 
Where thou art present, darkness can not be ; 
Midnight is glorious noon, Lord, with thee. 

2 Thou, who in darkness walking didst appear 
Upon the waves, and thy disciples cheer. 

Come, Lord, in lonesome days, when storms assail, 
And earthly hopes and human succors fail ; 
When all is dark, may we behold thee nigh, 
And hear thy voice, '^ Fear not ; for it is L" 

3 Our changeful lives are ebbing to an end, 
Onward to darkness and to death we tend ; 

O Conqueror of the grave ! be thou our Guide, 
Be thou our light in death's dark eventide ; 
Then in our mortal hour will be no gloom, 
No sting in death, no terror in the tomb. 
30 



EVENING. 



HOLLEY. 73. 



G. HEWS. 1806-1873. 






I. Soft 



ly fades the 



twi - light ray Of the 



Sab - bath day; 




Ol S.F.SMITH. 1840, 

2 Nigh' aer solemn mantle spreads 
O'er the earth as da^^light fades ; 
All things tell of calm repose, 

At the holy Sabbath's close. 

3 Peace is on the world abroad ; 
'Tis the holy peace of God, — 
Symbol of the peace within 
When the spirit rests from sin. 

4 Saviour ! may our Sabbaths be 
Days of joy and j^jeace in thee, 
Till in heaven our souls repose, 
AVhere the Sabbath ne'er shall close. 



GEORGH W. DOANB. 1824. 



1 Softly now the light of day 
Fades upon my sight away ; 
Free from care, from labor free, 
Lord, I would commune with thee ! 

2 Thou whose all-pervading eye 
Naught escapes, without, within, 
Pardon each infirmity. 

Open fault, and secret sin. 

3 Soon for me the light of day 
Shall forever pass away ; 
Then, from sin and sorrow free, 
Take me, Lord, to dwell with thee I 



CECIL, p. M. 



HENRY SMART. 



t879. 






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1. Fast fades the golden stm Be-neath the West, 



And gentle twilight brings A cab and peace-ful 

51, 



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rest. 




FRANCES JANE VAX.ALSTYNE. 1S82. 

1 Fast fades the golden sun 
Beneath the West, 

And gentle twilight brings 
A calm and peaceful rest. 

2 Hear thou, O gracious Lord! 
And grant my prayer ; 

Receive my humble thanks 
For all thy tender care. 



I 

31 



3 Defend and keep thy child 
Through night's dark shade ; 

And let no thought of harm 
My trusting heart invade. 

4 And when life's closing day 
For me shall come, 

may my soul awake 
In thy eternal hoju^e. 



WOBSHIP-EVENING. 



in 



E. J. HOPKINS. 






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1 Saviour, again to thy dear Name we raise 
With one accord our parting hymn of 

praise ; 
We stand to bless thee ere our worship 

cease, 
Then, still delaying,wait thy word of peace. 

2 Grant us thy peace upon our homeward 

way; 
With thee began, with thee shall end the day ; 
Guard thou the lips from sin, the hearts 

from shame, 
That in this house have called upon thy name. 

EVENING. S. M. 



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3 Grant us thy peace, Lord, through the 

coming night; 

Turn thou for us its darkness into light; 

From harm and danger keep thy chil- 
dren free, 

For dark and light are both alike to thee. 

4 Grant us thy peace throughout oui 

earthly life. 

Our balm in sorrow, and our stay in strife ; 

Then, when thy voice shall bid our con- 
flict cease. 

Call us, O Lord, to thine eternal peace. 

A. CHAPIN. 1813. 



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Vf tf JOHN LELAND. 1804. 

1 The day is past and gone. 
The evening shades appear ; 

O may we all remember well 
The night of death draAvs near. 

2 We lay our garments by. 
Upon our beds to rest ; 

So death will soon disrobe us all 
Of what we here possessed. 



3 Lord, keep us safe this night. 
Secure from all our fears ; 

May angels guard us while we sleep, 
Till morning light appears. 

4 And when our days are past, 
And we from time remove, 

may we in thy bosom rest, 
The bosom of thy love. 



32 



GOD— BEING AND ATTRIBUTES. 



YORK. C. M. 




SCOTCH PSALTER. 1615. 



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66 c. M. 

1 O God, our help in ages past, 
Our hope for years to come, 

Our shelter from the stormy blast, 
And our eternal home, — 

2 Beneath the shadow of thy throne 
Thy saints have dwelt secure ; 

Sufficient is thine arm alone. 
And our defense is sure. 

3 Before the hills in order stood, 
Or earth received her frame. 

From everlasting thou art God ; 
To endless years the same. 

4 O God, our help in ages past, 
Our hope for years to come, 

Be thou our guard while troubles last, 
And our eternal home. 



67 



L. M. ISAAC WATTS. 1719. 

1 Lord, thou hast searched and seen me through: 
Thine eye commands, with piercing view, 
My rising and my resting hours. 

My heart and flesh with all their powers. 

2 My thoughts, before they are my own 
Are to my God distinctly known ; 

He knows the words I mean to speak, 
Ere from my opening lips they break. 

3 Within thy circling power I stand ; 
On every side I find thy hand : 
Awake, asleep, at home, abroad, 

I am surrounded still with God. 

4 O may these thoughts possess my breast, 
Where'er I rove, where'er I rest; 

Nor let my weaker passions dare 
Consent to sin, for God is there. 



WARD. L. M 



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OO ISAAC WATTS. I719. 

1 In all my vast concerns with thee, 
In vain my soul would try 

To shun thy presence, Lord, or flee 
The notice of thine eye. 

2 My thoughts lie open to the Lord, 
Before they're formed within; 

And ere my lips pronounce the word, 
He know^s the sense I mean. 

3 O wondrous knowledge, deep and high ! 
Where can a creature hide ? 

Within thy circling arms I lie, 
Enclosed on every side. 

4 So let thy grace surround me still, 
And like a bulwark prove, 

To gaard my soul from every ill, 
Secured by sovereign love. 



Otf ISAAC WATTS. I7Q7. 

1 Great God, how infinite art thou ! 
What worthless worms are w^e ! 

Let all the race of creatures bow. 
And pay their praise to thee. 

2 Thy throne eternal ages stood, 
Ere seas or stars were made ; 

Tliou art the ever-living God, 
Were all the nations dead. 

3 Eternity, with all its years. 
Stands present in thy view ; 

To thee there's nothing old appears; 
Great God, there's nothing new. 

4 Our lives through various scenes are drawn, 
And vexed with trifling cares, 

While thine eternal thought moves on 
Thine undisturbed affairs. 



DUNDEE. C. M. 



G. FRANC. 1520-1570. 



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BEING AND ATTRIBUTES. 



MANOAH. C. M. 



F. J. HAYDN. 1732-1809. 



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I " ISAAC WATTS, 1707. 

1 Begin, my tongue, some heavenly theme, 
And speak some boundless thing ; 

The mighty works or mightier name 
Of our eternal King. 

2 Tell of his wondrous faithfulness, 
And sound his power abroad ; 

Sing the sweet promise of his grace, 
And the performing God. 

3 His very word of grace is strong. 
As that which built the sky ; 

The voice that rolls the stars along, 
Proclaims it from on high. 

4 O might I hear thy heavenly tongue 
But whisper, "Thou art mine ! " 

Those gentle words should raise my song 
To notes almost divine. 

WARWICK 



G. BUKDER. 1784. 

1 Come, ye that know and fear the Lord, 
And raise your souls above ; 

Let every heart and voice accord 
To sing that God is love. 

2 This precious truth his word declares, 
And all his mercies prove ; 

While Christ, th' atoning Lamb, appears 
To show that God is love. 

3 Behold, his loving-kindness waits 
For those who from him rove. 

And calls of mercy reach their hearts, 
To teach them God is love. 

4 O may we all, while here below, 
This blest of blessings prove ; 

Till warmer hearts, in brighter worlds, 
Shall shout that God is love. 




GOD. 



^ROSTETTE. L. M. 



H. W. GREATORBX. 181I-1858. 



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1 Lord of all being ; throned afar, 
Thy glory flames from sun and star ; 
Center and soul of every sphere, 
Yet to each loving heart how near ! 

2 Sun of our life, thy quickening ray 
Sheds on our path the glow of day ; 
Star of our hope, thy softened light 
Cheers the long watches of the night. 

3 Our midnight is thy smile withdrawn ; 
Our noontide is thy gracious dawn ; 
Our rainbow arch thy mercy's sign ; 
All, save the clouds of sin, are thine ! 

4 Grant us thy truth to make us free, 
And kindling hearts that burn for thee, 
Till all thy living altars claim 

One holy light, one heavenly flame ! 



S. S. CUTTING. 1835. 



1 God of the world ! thy glories shine. 
Through earth and heaven with rays divine; 
Thy smile gives beauty to the flower. 
Thine anger to the tempest power. 

2 God of our lives ! the throbbing heart 
Doth at thy beck its action start; 
Throbs on, obedient to thy will, 

Or ceases at thy fatal chill. 

3 God of eternal life! thy love 
Doth every stain of sin remove ; 

The cross, the cross, — its hallowed light 
Shall drive from earth her cheerless night. 

4 God of all goodness ! to the skies 
Our hearts in grateful anthems rise ; 
And to thy service shall be given 
The rest of life, the whole of heaven. 



FEDERAL STREET. L. M. 




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1 God is love ; his mercy brightens 
All the path in which we rove ; 

Bliss he wakes, and woe he lightens; 
God is wisdom, God is love. 

2 Chance and change are busy ever; 
Man decays, and ages move ; 

But his mercy waneth never; 
God is wisdom, God is love. 

ST. PETERSBURG. L. M. 6 1. 

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3 E'en the hour that darkest seemeth, 
Will his changeless goodness prove ; 

From the gloom his brightness streameth ; 
God is wisdom, God is love. 

4 He with earthly cares entwineth 
Hope and comfort from above : 

Everywhere his glory shineth ; 
God is wisdom, God is love. 

D. BORTNIANSKY. I751-1825. 



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JOSEPH ADDISON. 17I 

1 The Lord my pasture shall prepare, 
And feed me with a shepherd's care ; 
His presence shall my wants supply, 
And guard me with a watchful eye; 
My noon-day walks he shall attend, 
And all my midnight hours defend. 



37 



t— ^^r 

2 When in the sultry glebe I faint, 
Or on the thirsty mountain pant, 
To fertile vales and dewy meads 
My weary, wandering steps he leads, 
Where peaceful rivers, soft and slow, 
Amid the verdant landscape flow. 

3 Tliough in the paths of death I tread, 
With gloomy horrors overspread, 

My steadfast heart shall fear no ill. 
For thou, O Lord, art \N4th me still: 
Thy friendly rod shall give me aid, 
And guide me through the dreadful shade. 



GOD— BEING Al^D ATTRIBUTES. 



HAREWOOD. S, M. 



ARR. FROM H. PARKER. 



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• VF ISAAC WATTS. I719. 

1 My soul, repeat his praise, 
Whose mercies are so great, 

Whose aDger is so slow to rise, 
So ready to abate. 

2 God will not always chide ; 
And when his strokes are felt. 

His strokes are fewer than our crimes 
And lighter than our guilt. 

3 High as the heavens are raised 
Above the ground we tread. 

So far the riches of his grace 
Our highest thoughts exceed. 

4 His power subdues our sins, 
And his forgiving love, 

Far as the east is from the west, 
Doth all our guilt remove. 

BOYLSTON. S. M. 



77 



ISAAC WATTS. 



[719. 



1 The pity of the Lord, 
To those that fear his name. 

Is such as tender parents feel ; 
He kno^vs our feeble frame. 

2 He knows we are but dust, 
Scattered with every breath; 

His anger, like a rising wind. 
Can send us swift to death. 

3 Our days are as the grass. 
Or Hke the morning flower ; 

When blasting winds sweep o'er the field, 
It withers in an hour. 

4 But thy compassions, Lord, 
To endless years endure ; 

And children's children ever find 
Thy words of promise sure. 

DR. LOWELL MASON. 1852. 



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38 



PKOVIDENCE AND GRACE. 



WARD. L. M. 




is the ref - uge of his saints, When storms of sharp dis - tress in - vade ; 



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I719. 



78 

1 God is the refuge of his saints, 
When storms of sharp distress invade ; 

Ere we can offer our complaints, 
Behold him present with his aid. 

2 Loud may the troubled ocean roar ; 
In sacred peace our souls abide, 

While every nation, every shore, 

Trembles and dreads the swelling tide. 

3 There is a stream, whose gentle flow 
SuppHes the city of our God, 

Life, love, and joy still gliding through. 
And watering our divine abode. 

4 That sacred stream, thy holy word. 
Our grief allays, our fear controls ; 

Sweet peace thy promises afford, 

And give new strength to fainting souls. 



• tf ISAAC WATTS. 1719. 

1 With all my powers of heart and tongue, 
I'll praise my Maker in my song ; 
Angels shall hear the notes I raise. 
Approve the song and join the praise. 

2 To God I cried, when troubles rose; 
He heard me, and subdued my foes ; 
He did my rising fears control. 

And strength diffused through all my soul. 

3 Amid a thousand snares I stand, 
Upheld and guarded by his hand ; 
His words my fainting soul revive, 
And keep my dying faith alive. 

4 I'll sing thy truth and mercy, Lord ; 
I'll sing the wonders of thy word ; 
Not all the works and names below 
So much thy power and glory show. 



MELCOMBE. L. M. 



S. WEBBE. 1740-1816. 



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my song; 




An - gels shall hear the notes I raise. Ap-prove the song and join the praise. 



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B. TOURS. 1838. 



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JAMES HERVEY. 1745. 

1 Since all the varying scenes of time 
God's watchful eye surveys, 

who so wise to choose our lot, 
Or to appoint our ways ? 

2 Good, when he gives, supremely good ; 
Nor less w^hen he denies : 

E'en crosses, from his sovereign hand, 
Are blessings in disguise. 

3 Why should we doubt a Father's love, 
So constant and so kind ? 

To his unerring, gracious will 
Be every wish resigned. 

OX WM. COWPER. 1779. 

1 God moves in a mysterious way 
His wonders to perform ; 

He plants his footsteps in the sea, 
And rides upon the storm. 

2 Ye fearful saints, fresh courage take ; 
The clouds ye so much dread 

Are big wdth mercy, and shall break 
With blessing on your head. 

3 Judge not the Lord by feeble sense. 
But trust him for his grace ; 

Behind a frowning providence 
He hides a smiling face. 



DOWNS, 



ISAAC WATTS. 1707. 



4 His purposes will ripen fast, 
Unfolding every hour; 

The bud may have a bitter taste. 
But sweet will be the flower. 

5 Blind unbelief is sure to err. 
And scan his work in vain ; 

God is his own interpreter. 
And he will make it plain. 

82 

1 Keep silence, all created things, 
And wait your Maker's nod ; 

My soul stands trembling while she sings. 
The honors of her God. 

2 Life,death, and hell, and worlds unknown, 
Hang on his firm decree ; 

He sits on no precarious throne, 
Nor borrows leave to be. 

3 His providence unfolds a book, 
In which his counsels shine ; 

Each opening leaf, and every stroke, 
Fulfills some deep design. 

4 In thy fair book of life and grace, 
O may I find my name, 

Recorded in some humble place, 
Beneath my Lord, the Lamb. 




1. God moves in a mysterioas way His wonders to per - forui ; He plants his footsteps in the sea, And rides upon the storm. 






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PROVIDENCE AND GRACE. 



STEPHENS. 



C. M. 




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1 Through all the changing scenes of life, 
In trouble and in joy, 

The praises of my God shall still 
My heart and tongue employ. 

2 The hosts of God encamp around 
The dwellings of the just; 

Protection he affords to aU 

Who make his name their trust'. 

3 O make but trial of his love ! 
Experience will decide 

How blest are they, and only they, 
Who in his truth confide. i 

4 Fear him, ye saints, and you will then i 
Have nothing else to fear : | 

Make you his service your delight, i 

He'll make your Avants his care. ' 

CJTC ISAAC WATTS. I7I9. 

1 Sweet is the memory of thy grace. 

My God, my heavenly King ; j 

Let age to age thy righteousness ' 

In songs of glory sing. I 

2 God reigns on high, but ne'er confines j 
His goodness to the skies; 

Through all the earth his bounty shines, ' 
And every want supplies. | 

NAOMI, c. M. 



3 How kind are thy compassions, Lord ! 
How slow thine anger moves! 

But soon he sends his pardoning word, 
To cheer the souls he loves. 

4 Sweet is the memory of thy grace, 
My God, my heavenly King ; 

Let age to age thy righteousness 
In songs of glory sing. 

^O ANNE STEELE. 1760. 

1 My God, my Father, — blissful name, — 

may I call thee mine! 

May I with sweet assurance claim 
A portion so divine ! 

2 This only can my fears control. 
And bid my sorrows fly ; 

What harm can ever reach my soul, 
Beneath my Father's eye ? 

3 Whate'er thy providence denies, 

1 calmly would resign ; 

For thou art good and just and wise; 
O bend my Avill to thine ! 

4 Whate'er thy sacred wiU ordains, 
O give me strength to bear ! 

And let me know my Father reigns. 
And trust his tender care. 

DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792-1872. 







1. Mj God, my Father, — blissful came, — may I call thee mine ! May I with sweet assurance claim A portion so di - vine ! 




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J. HATTON. 1790. 



I. Now to the Lord 



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1 Now to the Lord a noble song ! 
AAvake, my soul, a^vake, my tongue, 
Hosanna to th' eternal name. 

And all his boundless love j)roclaim. 

2 See where it shines in Jesus' face, — 
The brightest image of his grace ; 
God, in the person of his Son, 

Has all his mightiest works outdone. 

8 Grace ! 'tis a sweet, a charming theme 
]My thoughts rejoice at Jesus' name ; 
Ye angels, dwell upon the sound ; 
Ye heavens, reflect it to the ground. 

4 O may I reach the happy place, 
Where he unveils his lovely face, 
His beauties there may I behold. 
And sing his name to harps of gold. 



1 Bless, O my soul, the living God; 
Call home thy thoughts that rove abroad 
Let all the powers within me join 

In work and worship so divine. 

2 Bless, O my soul, the God of grace : 
His favors claim thy highest praise ; 
Let not the wonders he hath wrought 
Be lost in silence, and forgot. 

3 'Tis he, my soul, that sent his Son 
To die for crimes which thou hast done ; 
He owns the ransom, and forgives 
The hourly follies of our lives. 

4 Let every land his power confess ; 
Let all the earth adore his grace ; 

My heart and tongue with rapture join, 
In work and worship so divine. 



GILEAD. L. M. 



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42 



PROVIDENCE AND GRACE. 



DECIUS. 8s, 7s, 8s 



N. DECIUS. I519-1541. 




(To God on high be thanks and praise For mer-cy ceasing nev - er, 
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2 The honors paid thy holy name 

To hear thou ever deignest ! 
Then, God the Father, still the same 

Unshaken ever reignest. 
Unmeasured stands thy glorious might; 
Thy thoughts, thy deeds, outstrip the light, 

Our heaven thou, Lord, remainest. 



J. COLE. I774-1855. 



r 

00 NICOLAUS DECIUS. 1525. 

00 Tr. by cath. winkworth. 1863. 

1 To God on high be thanks and praise 
For mercy ceasing never, 

Whereby no foe a hand can raise, 

Nor harm can reach us ever. 
With joy to him our hearts ascend. 
The source of peace that knows no end, 
A peace that none can sever. 

GENEVA. 




When all thy mer-cies, O my 

When all thy mercies, O my 



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^^ JOSEPH ADDISON. 1712. 

1 When all thy mercies, O my God, 
My rising soul surveys. 

Transported with the view, I'm lost 
In wonder, love, and praise. 

2 Unnumbered comforts on my soul 
Thy tender care bestowed, 

Before my infant heart conceived 
From whom those comforts flowed. 



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3 Ten thousand thousand precious gifts 
My daily thanks employ ; 

Nor is the least a cheerful heart, 
That tastes those gifts with joy. 

4 Through every period of my life 
Thy goodness I'll pursue ; 

And after death, in distant worlds, 
The glorious theme renew. 



GOD, 



FERGUSON. S. M. 




ISAAC WATTS. I719 

1 Raise your triumphant songs 
To an immortal tune ; 

Wide let the earth resound the deeds 
Celestial grace has done. 

2 Sing how eternal love 
Its chief Beloved chose, 

And bade him raise our wretched race 
From their abyss of woes. 

8 Now, sinners, dry your tears, 

Let hopeless sorrow cease ; 
Bow to the scepter of his love, 

And take the offered peace. 

4 Lord, we obey thy call; 

We lay an humble claim 
To the salvation thou hast brought, 

And love and praise thy name. 



ISAAC WATTS. 

1 Behold, what wondrous grace 
The Father has bestowed 

On sinners of a mortal race, 
To call them sons of God ! 

2 Nor doth it yet appear 
How great we must be made ; 

But when we see our Saviour here, 
We shall be like our Head.- 

3 A hope so much divine 
May trials well endure ; 

May purify our souls from sin, 
As Christ, the Lord, is pure. 

4 If in my Father's love 
I share a filial part. 

Send down thy Spirit like a dove, 
To rest upon my heart. 



[707. 



THATCHER. S. M. 



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PROVIDENCE AND GRACE. 



CRUGER. P. M. 




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Now thank we al) our God, With heart, and hands, and voices 
Who wondrous things hath done, In whom the world re -joic es ; 



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Hath blessed us on our way With countless gifts of love, And still is ours to-day. 

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OU Tr. CATHERINE WINKWORTH. 1858. 

1 Now thank we all our God, 

With heart, and hands, and voices, 
Who wondrous things hath done. 

In whom the world rejoices ; 
Who from our mother's arms 

Hath blessed us on our way 
With countless gifts of love, 

And still is ours to-day. 



SILVER STREET. S. M. 



2 O may this bounteous God 

Through all our life be near us, 
With ever joyful hearts 

And blessed peace to cheer us; 
To keep us in his grace. 

And guide us when perplexed, 
And free us frvom all ills 

In this world i^nd the next. 



L. SMITH. 1770. 




PHILIP DODDRIDGE. I740 

1 Grace ! 'tis a charming sound, 
Harmonious to the ear ; 

Heaven with the echo shall resound, 
And all the earth shall hear. 

2 Grace first contrived the way 
To save rebellious man ; 

And all the steps that grace display 
Which drew the w^ondrous plan. 



3 Grace led my roving feet 
To tread the heavenly road ; 

And new supplies each hour 1 meei^ 
While pressing on to Cod. 

4 Grace all the work shall o.mwn, 
Through everlasting days; 

It lays in heaven the topmost sUu^ji., 
And well deserves the prai^t;. 



45 



GOD. 



LUTHER. 



P. M. 



MARTIN LUTHER. 14S3-1546. 



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I. A might-y fortress is our God, A bulwark never fail - ing : Our Helper he, a-mid the flood 



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4 That word above all earthly powers — 
No thanks to them — abideth; 

The Spirit and the gifts are ours 
Through him who with us sideth. 

Let goods and kindred go, 

This mortal life also : 

The body they may kill : 

God's truth abideth still, 
His kingdom is forever. 

t/tf H. W. BAKER. 1821-1877 

1 Rejoice to-day with one accord, 
Sing out with exultation ; 

Rejoice and praise our mighty Lord, 
Whose arm hath brought salvation ; 

His works of love proclaim 

The greatness of his name ; 

For he is God alone, 

Who hath his mercy shown ; 
Let all his saints adore him. 

2 When in distress to him we cried, 
He heard our sad complaining ; 

O trust in him, whatever betide, 

His love is all sustaining; 
Triumphant songs of praise 
To him our hearts shall raise ; 
Now every voice shall say, 
" O praise our God alway ; " 

Let all his saints adore imiu 
49 



94 



MARTIN LUTHER. 
Tr. F. H. HEDGE. 



I52I. 

1853. 



1 A mighty fortress is our God, 
A bulwark never failing: 

Our Helper he, amid the flood 

Of mortal ills prevailing. 
For still our ancient foe 
Doth seek to work us woe ; 
His craft and power are great. 
And armed with cruel hate. 

On earth is not his equal. 

2 Did we in our own strength confide. 
Our striving would be losing ; 

Were not the right man on our side. 
The man of God's own choosing. 

Dost ask who that may be ? 

Christ Jesus, it is he ; 

Lord Sabaoth is his name. 

From age to age the same. 
And he must win the battle. 

3 And though this world, with devils filled, 
Should threaten to undo us; 

We wuU not fear, for God hath willed 
His truth to triumph through us. 

The prince of darkness grim, — 

We tremble not for him ; 

His rage we can endure. 

For lo! his doom is sure, — 
One little word shall fell him I 



PKOVIDENCE AND GRACE. 



AUL^. 7s. 6s. 



Arr. from Old Melody. E. K.). 



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I did choose thee, 



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JOSEPH CONDER. 1789-1855. 

1 'Tis not that I did choose thee, 
For, Lord, that could not be; 

This heart would still refuse thee, 
But thou hast chosen me : 

2 Thou from the sin that stained me 
Washed me and set me free. 

And to this end ordained me, 
That I should live to thee. 



3 'Twas sovereign mercy called me, 
And taught my opening mind ; 

The world had else enthralled me, 
To heavenly glories blind. 

4 My heart owns none above thee ; 
For thy rich grace I thirst ; 

This knowing : if I love thee. 
Thou must have loved me first. 



LlijCHER, H. M. 



F. SCHNEIDER. 1786-1853, 






A j Upward I lift mine eyes ; From God is all my aid ; 
' \ Tile God who built the skies. And earth and oatare made 




God is the tower To which I fly 



grace is nigh In cv-ery hour, 



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V 9 ISAAC WATTS. 1719. 



1 Upward I lift mine eyes ; 

From God is all my aid ; 
The God who built the skies, 

And earth and nature made ; 
God is the tower To which I fly : 
His grace is nigh In every hour, 



47 



2 My feet shall never slide 
And fall in fatal snares, 

Since God, my guard and guide, 

Defends me from my fears : 
Those wakeful eyes That never sleep 
Shall Israel keep When dangers rise. 

3 Hast thou not given thy word 
To save my soul from death ? 

And I can trust thee, Lord, 

To keep my mortal breath ; 
I'll go and come, Nor fear to die. 
Till from on high Thou call me homa 



GOD. 



GOD OF OUR STRENGTH. 8s, 



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Our souls a-wake to praise thy name. God of our strength, we wait on thee, Our sure de-fense for - ev - er be. 



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t/O FRANCES JANE VAN ALSTYNE. ia«2. 

1 God crf our strength, enthroned above, 
The soufce of hfe, the fount of love; 

O let devv^tion's sacred flame, 

Our soulb eswake to praise thy name. 

2 To thee we lift our joyful eyes, 
To thee on xjings of faith we rise ; 
Come thou, ajd let thy courts on earth 
Ring out thy ]. raise in holy mirth. 

SICILIAN HYUN. 8s, 7s, 4s. 



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3 God of our strength from day to day, 
Direct our thoughts and guide our way ; 
O may our hearts united be, 

In sweet communion, Lord, with thee. 

4 God of our strength, on thee we call; 
God of our hope, our light, our all. 
Thy name we praise, thy love adore, 
Our Rock, our Shield for evermore. 



SICILIAN MELODY. 






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heaven, Feed me till I want no more. 



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♦/♦' WILLIAM WILLIAMS, I773. 

1 Guide me, O thou great Jehovah, 
Pilgrim through this barren land ; 

I am weak, but thou art mighty. 
Hold me with thy powerful hand: 

Bread of heaven. 
Feed me till I want no more. 



2 Open now the crystal fountain 
Whence the healing streams do flow ; 

Let the fiery, cloudy pillar 

Lead me all my journey through : 

Strong Deliverer, 
Be thou still my strength and shield. 

3 When I tread the verge of Jordan, 
Bid ray anxious fears subside ; 

Bear me through the swelling current; 
Land me safe on Canaan's side: 

Songs of praises 
I will ever give to thee. 



48 



PROVIDENCE AND GRACE. 



GOSHEN. IIS. 

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I. The Lord is my Shep-herd, no want shall I know; I feed 

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A vvr JAMES MONTGOMERY. 1771-1854. 

2 Through the valley and shadow of death though I stray, 

Since thou art my Guardian, no evil I fear; 
Thy rod shall defend me, thy staff be my stay; 
No harm can befall, with my Comforter near. 

3 In the midst of affliction my table is spread ; 

With blessings unmeasured my cup runneth o'er; 
With perfume and oil thou anointest my head ; 
O what shall I ask of thy Providence more? 

4 Let goodness and mercy, my bountiful God, 

Still follow my steps till I meet thee above ; 
I seek, by the path which my forefathers trod 

Through the land of their sojourn, thy kingdom of love. 



NUREMBURG. 7s. 



J. R. AHLE. 1625-1673. 



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y, my soul, his wondrous love, Who from yon bright throne above, Ever watchful o'er our race, Still to man extends his grace. 



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101 

1 Sing, my soul, his wondrous love. 
Who from yon bright throne above, 
Ever watchful o'er our race. 

Still to man extends his grace. 

2 Heaven and earth by him were made, 
All is by his scepter swayed ; 

What are we that he should show 
So much love to us below ! 



3 God, the merciful and good, 
Bought us with the Saviour's blood ; 
And, to make our safety sure, 
Guides us by his Spirit pure. 

4 Sing, my soul, adore his name; 
Let his glory be thy theme ; 
Praise him till he calls thee home. 
Trust his love for all to come. 



49 



THE LORD JESUS CHRIST. 



HENRY. C. M. 



S. B. POND. I792-187I. 



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the Sav - iour comes, The Sav-iour oro m , - ised long; 



I. Hark, the glad sound! 



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a throne. And ev 

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PHILIP DODDRIDGE. 



102 

1 Hark, the glad sound! the Saviour comes, 
The Saviour promised long ; 

Let every heart prepare a throne, 
And every voice a song. 

2 He comes, the prisoner to release, 
In Satan's bondage held ; 

The gates of brass before him burst, 
The iron fetters yield. 

3 He comes, the broken heart to bind, 
The bleeding soul to cure, 

And, with the treasures of his grace, 
Enrich the humble poor. 

4 Our glad hosannas, Prince of peace. 
Thy welcome shall proclaim, 

And heaven's eternal arches ring 
With thy beloved name. 



-I-Vfd J. MORRISON. 1770. 

1 The race that long in darkness pined 
Have seen a glorious Light ; 

The people dwell in day, who dwelt 
In death's surrounding night. 

2 To us a Child of hope is born. 
To us a Son is given ; 

Him shall the tribes of earth obey. 
Him all the hosts of heaven. 

3 His name shall be the Prince of Peace, 
For evermore adored; 

The AVonderful, the Counsellor, 
The great and mighty Lord. 

4 His power, increasing, still shall spread; 
His reign no end shall know ; 

Justice shall guard his throne above 
And peace abound below. 



ZERAH. c. M. 



DR. LOWELL MASON. 1702-1872. 



a^j i iji^4,yj:^j:^jiii=^ii^^ 



I. The race that long in darkness pined Have seen aglorious Light; The people dwell in day, who dwelt 



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In death's surrounding night. The peo- pie dwell in day, who dwelt In death's surrounding night 

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ADVENT. 



DIX. 7s. 6 1. 



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{■ As with gladness men of old Uid the guia-ing snar oe-noiu.f 

1 As with joy they hailed its light, Leading onward, beaming bright; i So, most gracious 



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AvF"* \V. C. DIX. 

1 As with gladness men of old 
Did the guiding .star behold ; 
As with joy they hailed its light, 
Leading onward, beaming bright; 
So, most gracious God, may we 
Evermore be led by thee. 



ANTIOCH. c. M 



[859. 



2 As with joyful steps they sped 
To that lowly manger-bed, 
There to bend the knee before 
Him whom heaven and earth adore: 
So may we with willing feet 
Ever seek thy mercy-seat. 



3 As Ihey offered gifts most rare 
At that manger rude and bare; 
So may we with holy joy. 
Pure, and free from sin's alloy. 
All our costliest treasures bring, 
Christ, to thee, our heavenly King. 



ARR. FROM G. 



I 685-1759. 




I. Joy to the world ; the Lord is come ; Let earth receive her King ; J Let ev - ery heart > 






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pre -pare him room, 



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And heav'n and nature sing. And heav'n and nature sing, And heav'n.And heav'n and nature sing 



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1"^ ISAAC WATTS. 1719. 

1 Joy to the world ; the Lord is come ; 
Let earth receive her King ; 

Let every heart prepare him room, 
And heaven and nature sing. 

2 Joy to the earth ; the Sa^dour reigns ; 
Let men their songs employ ; 

Wliile fields and floods, rocks, liills,and plains, 
Repeat the sounding joy. 



3 No more let sins and sorrows grow, 
Nor thorns infest the ground ; 

He comes to make his blessings flow 
Far as the curse is found. 

4 He rules the world with truth and grace, 
And makes the nations prove 

The glories of his righteousness, 
And wonders of his love. 



51 



THE LORD JESUS CHRIST. 



ALVAH. 8s, 7s. 



Arr. from sir g. j. elvey. 



l«t. I 2d. ■'■ 

wn""n A — I srd — rr-\ kt*—^ — -h-— i-5-«- -^ — I — I — ^-f!— i-^ — i — i ^ h*-^^ ^^ -# — #-S — 



I / Come, ye loftj, come, ye low-ly, Let your songs of gladness ring; 
\ In a stable lies the llo-iy, {Omit) /In 



a man-ger rests the King. Come, ye poor, no 








pomp or sta-tion Robes the child your hearts adore : He, the Lord of your sal-va-tion, Shares your want, is weaii and poor. 
r'vvi*— '•--^-•-hb-r' — M — ' — r ' — ' — f— tf-^-#-# — #-^_#-a-^— #_*_ i-f-f-t, — i — r# — #J , 



AvfO A. T. GURNEY. iS&O. 

1 Come, ye lofty, come, ye lowly. 
Let your songs of gladuess ring ; 

In a stable lies the Holy, 
In a manger rests the King. 

Come, ye poor, no pomp or station 
Robes the child your hearts adore : 

He, the Lord of your salvation, 

Shares your want, is weak and poor. 

2 Let us bring our poor oblations. 
Thanks and love and faith and praise ; 

Come, ye people, come, ye nations, 

One and all on him to gaze. 
Hark, the heaven of heavens is ringing, 

Christ the Lord to man is born ! 
Are not all our hearts, too, singing, 

Welcome, welcome, happy morn ? 

HARWELL. 8s, 7s. D. 



CH.'^RLES WESLEY. 



^^S^ 



^==1: 



•• 0- 



gEg^Ei 



107 

1 Hail, thou long-expected Jesus, 
Born to set thy peoi3le free : 

From our sins and fears release us ; 

Let us find our rest in thee. 
Israel's strength and consolation ; 

Hope of all^the saints thou art; 
Long desired of every nation, 

Joy of every waiting heart. 

2 Born thy people to deliver. 
Born a child, — ^and yet a King, — 

Born to reign in us forever. 

Now thy gracious kingdom bring. 

By thine own eternal Spirit, 
Rule in all our hearts alone ; 

By thine all-sufficient merit. 
Raise us to thy glorious throne. 

DR. LOWELL M.^SON. 1792-1872. 

I S-1 1 1— 4-r-H- 



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Hail, thou long-expected Je-sus, Born to set thy people free : ) 

From our sins and fears release us; Let us find our rest in thee. I Israel's strength and consolation; 

I <-• a., i- *■ J=2.j2. . 4^ ^ ^. *.-*. je. A A A j2. 

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52 






ADVENT. 



HERALD ANGELS 

I 



PPI.tX MRNDELSSOHN. 1809-1847. 




r 

I Hark! the herald 






msels sin?, 



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Glorv to the new-born King ; Peace on earth, and mercy mfld 



Gud and sin-ners reconciled! 




-9 
J Joy - ful, all ye 
1 Join the triumphs 



tions, rise, 1 

the skies; /With th' an-gel-ic host pro-claim, Christ is 



4L ^ JL 4. JL 4^ J2. 



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bom in Bethlehem I With th' angel-ic 

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-i AC C. WESLEY. 

-l-"0 Alt. by M. MADAN. 

1 Hark ! the herald-angels sing, 
"Glory to the new-born King; 
Peace on earth, and mercy mild, 
God and sinners reconciled ! " 
Joyful, all ye nations, rise, 
Join the triumphs of the skies ; 
With th' angelic host proclaim, 
Christ is born in Bethlehem ! 



1739- 
1760. 




2 Christ, by highest heaven adored; 
Christ, the everlasting Lord ; 
Late in time behold him come, 
Offspring of the Virgin's womb: 
Veiled in flesh the Godhead see; 
Hail th' incarnate Deity ! 
Pleased as man with men to dwell ; 
Jesus, our Immanuel ! 

8 Hail the heaven-born Prince of Peace ! 
Hail the Sun of Righteousness! 
Risen with healing in his wings : 
Light and life to all he brings; 
Mild he lays his glory by. 
Born that man no more may die : 
Born to raise the sons of earth, 
Born to give them second birth. 

Arr. from Old Melody, w. h. d. 
Fine. . , I . . I 1 '^••'• 



r Rark! what mean those ho - ly voic - es, Sweetly sounlmg through the skies, 
\ Sure, the an-gel-ic host rejoices; loud-est hal - le - lu - jahs rise. 
D.c. "Glo-ry in the high-est, glo - ry ! Glo - ry be to God most high! 



-i-=-L-# — — # . g* # — — 0^^ -*-* 



r Listen to the wond-roos sto-ry, 
\ Which they chant in hymns of joj : 

■^ -0- 




JOHN CAWOOD. 1819, 

2 '' Peace on earth, good- will from heaven, 

Reaching far as man is found ; 
Souls redeemed, and sins forgiven ! 

Loud our golden harps shall sound. 
Christ is born, the great Anointed ; 

Heaven and earth his praises sing ! 
Glad receive whom God appointed 

For your Prophet, Priest, and King I 



3 ''Hasten, mortals, to adore him; 
Learn his name, and taste his joy : 
Till in heaven vou sing before him, 
' Glory be to God most high ! ' " 
' Let us learn the wondrous story 
I Of our great Redeemer's birth ; 
I Spread the brightness of his glory 
! Till it cover all the earth. 



53 



THE LORD JEStJS CHUlST. 



BETHLEHEM. C. M. D. 



Arr. fror 



B. WOODBtRY. 



j I. It came np-on the midnight clear, That glorious song of old, From angels bend-ing near the earth To touch their harps of g')ld ; 



^ ^^ff^ ^m^ ^ k mtmm :^ 



" Peace to the earth, good-will to man, From heaven's all gracious king:" The earth in solemn stillness lay, To hear the an-gels sing. 



AJLvF EDMUND H. SEARS. 1851. 

1 It came upon the midnight clear, 
That glorious song of old, 

From angels bending near the earth 
To touch their harps of gold : 

** Peace to the earth, good-will to man, 
From heaven's all gracious King : " 

The earth in solemn stillness lay, 
To hear the angels sing. 

2 Still through the cloven skies they come, 
With peaceful wings unfurled ; 

And still their heavenly music floats 

O'er all the weary world ; 
Above its sad and lowly plains 

They bend on hovering wing, 
And ever o'er its Babel sounds 

The blessed angels sing. 

ADORATION. 8s, 7s. 



3 O ye, beneath life's crushing load, 
Whose forms are bending low. 

Who toil along the climbing way. 
With painful steps and slow, — 

Look up ; for glad and golden hours 
Come swiftly on the wing; 

O rest beside the weary road. 
And hear the angels sing. 

4 For, lo ! the days are hastening on 
By pro})het bards foretold, 

When with the ever-circling years 
I Comes round the age of gold; 
I When peace shall over all the earth 
I Its ancient splendors fling, 
j And the whole world give back the scug 
I Which now the angels sing. 




sg^ 



1. In a lowly manger sleeping, Calm and still a babe we see. lis the Holy Child of promise, light of all the world is he. 



111 



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IB 



FRANCES JANE VAN ALSTYNE. 

1 In a lowly manger sleeping. 
Calm and still a babe we see, 

'Tis the Holy Child of promise, 
Light of all the world is he. 

2 Holy angels sing his welcome 
In the realms of glory bright. 



[879. 



While the morning stars around him, 
Fall in soft and tender light. 

3 Blessed Saviour, dear Redeemer, 
King of Jddah, Prince of Peace, 

Rock of ages, star of nations, 
Thy dominion ne'er shall cease. 



54 



ADVENT. 



ELLACOMBE 7s 6s. D. 



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1. Hail to the Lord's A-noint - ed, Great David's greater Son! Hail, in the time ap-point-ed, 

^ D- s. To take a - way transgression, 










His reign on earth be-gun ! He comes to break oppres - sion, To set the captive free, 



And rule in eq - ui - ty 



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-■-A.-* JAMES MONTGOMERY. ] 

1 Hail to the Lord's Anointed, 
Great David's greater Son ! 

Hail, in the time appointed, 
His reign on earth begun ! 

He comes to break oppression, 
To set the captive free. 

To take away transgression, 
And rule in equity. 

2 He comes, with succor speedy, 
To those who suffer wrong ; 

To help the poor and needy, 
And bid the weak be strong ; 

To give them songs for sighing, 
Their darkness turn to light, 

Whose souls, condemned and d}ang, 
Were precious in his sight. 

WEBB. 73, 6s. D. 

^-4 



822. 



3 He shall come down like showers 
Upon the fruitful earth, 

And love and hope, like flowers. 
Spring in his path to birth ; 

Before him on the mountains 
Shall peace, the herald, go, 

And righteousness in fountains 
Prom hill to valley flow. 

4 For him shall prayer unceasing 
And daily vows ascend. 

His kingdom still increasing — 
A kingdom without end ; 

The tide of time shall never 
His covenant remove; 

His name shall stand forever; 
That name to us is Love. 




THE LORD JESUS CHRIST—ADVENT. 



HERVEVS HYMN. lis, los, D. 



F. A. J. MERVEY. 






1. Bright-est and best of the sous of the mora - ing, Dawn on our darkness and lend us thine aid ; Star of the 



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Voices in Unison. 



Voices in Harmony. 



§^^^^^^^^S^ 



dew-drops are shin-ing, Low lies his head with the beasts of the stall ;* An-gels a-dore him in slum-ber re - din - ing, 



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2 Cold on kiscradle the dew-drops are shining ; 

Low lies his head with the beasts of the stall ; 

2jl-T^' Angels adore him, in slumber reclining, 

Mak-er and Monarch aud Sav-iour of all. Maker and Monarch and Saviour of all. 

c* 3 Say, shall we yield him, in costly devotion, 
^tHJ Odors of Edom, and offerings divine? 
I — -" Gems of the mountain, and pearls of the ocean , 
Myrrh from the forest, or gold from the mine ? 

4 Vainly we offer each ample oblation ; 

Vainly with gifts would his favor secure : 
Richer by far is the heart's adoration ; 

Dearer to God are the prayers of the poor. 



REGINALD HEBER. Ibll. 

1 Brightest and best of the sons of the morning. 
Dawn on our darkness and lend us thine aid ; 

Star of the East, the horizon adorning, 
Guide where our infant Redeemer is laid. 



FOLSOM. ii:;, los. 



From MOZART. 



S^S^^^^^^pSiEip^^ 



I. Brightest and best of the sons of the morning, Dawn ou our darkness, and lend us thine aid 



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1 u tr 






LIFE. 



WINCHESTER OLD. C. M. 



BSTE S PSALTER. 1592. 




What pa - tient love was seen in 



Thy life and death of 



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3 Thou art the Life, — the rending tomb 
Proclaims thy conquering arm ; 

And those who put their trust in thee, 
Kor death nor hell shall harm. 

4 Thou art the "Way, the Truth, the Life; 
Grant us that way to know, 

That truth to keep, that life to win, 
AVhose joys eternal flow. 

-*AO ANNE STEELE. 1760. 

1 The Saviour ! O what endless charms 
Dwell in that blissful sound \ 

Its influence every fear disarms 
And spreads delight around. 

2 Here pardon, life, and joy divine 
Li rich profusion floAv 

For guilty rebels, lost in sin. 
And doomed to endless woe. 

3 The mighty Former of the skies 
Descends to our abode, 

While angels ^4ew with wondering eye^ 
And hail th' incarnate God. 

4 How rich the depths of love divine ! 
Of bliss, a boundless store! 

Dear Saviour, let me call thee mine ; 
I can not Avish for more. 



SIR EDWARD DENNY 



114 

1 What grace, O Lord, and beauty shone 
Around thy steps below ; 

"What patient love was seen in all 
Thy Hfc and death of woe ! 

2 For, ever on thy burdened heart 
A weight of sorrow hung ; 

Yet no ungentle, murmuring word 
Escaped thy silent tongue. 

8 Thy foes might hate, despise, revile, 
Thy friends unfaithful prove; 

Unwearied in forgiveness still, 
Thy heart could only love. 

4 give us hearts to love like thee ! 

Like thee, O Lord, to grieve 
Fur more for others' sins than all 

The wrongs that we receive. 

J-AO GEORGE W. DOANE. 1824 

1 Thou art the Way, — to thee alone 
From sin and death we flee : 

And he who would the Father seek. 
Must seek him. Lord, by thee. 

2 Thou art the Truth, — thy word alone 
True wisdom can impart; 

Thou only canst instruct the mind, 
And purify the heart. 



HEBER. C M. 



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A 



GEO. KINGSLEV. 78tT. 






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1. TbeSaviour'.O, what endless t'hirmj. Dwell id that bliss-ful sound! Us influence ev-erv fear disarms, .\nd spreads delight a - round. 



THE LORD JESUS CHRIST. 



SHIRLEY. L.M. 



REV. J. R. DYKES. 1823-1876 



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our sphere, The low- ly Je - sus wandered here, 

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dered he; 



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Where'er he went, af • flic - tion fled, And sickness reared he faint - ing head. 



?^f=!=y»pH^ f fj( \ \'}^^ -m 



f- 



AA I J. MONTGOMERY, 1-325. 

1 When, like a stranger on our sphere, 
The lowly Jesus wandered here, 
AVhere'er he went, affliction fled, 
And sickness reared her fainting head. 

2 The eye that rolled in irksome night, 
Beheld his face — for God is light ; 
The opening ear, the loosened tongue, 
His precepts heard, his praises sung. 

8 With bounding steps the halt and lame, 
To hail their great Deliverer came ; 
O'er the cold grave he bowed his head. 
He spake the w^ord, and raised the dead. 

4 Through paths of loving kindness led, 
Where Jesus triumphed we would tread ; 
To all, with willing hands dispense 
The gifts of our benevolence. 



AAO ARTHUR CLEVELAND COXE. 1838. 

1 How beauteous were the marks divine, 
That in thy meekness used to shine ; 
That lit thy lonely pathway, trod 

In wondrous love, O Son of God I 

2 who like thee, so calm, so bright. 
So pure, so made to live in light — 

who like thee did ever go 

So patient through a world of woe ? 

3 O who like thee so humbly bore 
The scorn, the scoffs of men, before? 
So meek, forgiving, godlike, high, 
So glorious in humility ? 

4 O in thy light be mine to go. 
Illuming all my way of woe : 
And give me ever on the road 

To trace thy footsteps, Son of God. 



GERMANY. L. M. 



i^fpj 



BEETHOVEN. I770-1827. 



3 



j^ j i . : 4^=J45 ^faJj_l 






0- -15^ 

I. How beauteous were the marks di - vine, That in thy meekness used to shine ; 



b^fftf^f^ J^P- ft-^M 






That lit thy lone - ly path-way, trod In \wondrous love, O Son of God I 



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LIFE. 



EISENACH. L. M. 

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J. H. SCHEIN. 15S6-163O. 



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I. Ride on, ride on 



in maj - es - ty ! Hark, all the tribes ho - san - na cry; 



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EE *-^-# * ' a-* S 'S '-* *-B — * — 



Pi 

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O Sav-iour meek, pur - sue thy road With palms and scat - tered garments strewed. 




AJ-t/ HENRY HART MILMAN, 1837. 

2 Ride on, ride on in majesty ! 
In lowly pomp, ride on to die : 

O Christ, thy triumphs now begin 
O'er captive death and conquered sin. 

3 Ride on, ride on in majesty! 
The winged squadrons of the sky 

Look down with sad and wondering eyes 
To see th' approaching sacrifice. 

4 Ride on, ride on in majesty ! 
Thy last and fiercest sti'ife is nigh : 
The Father on his sapphire throne 
Expects his own anointed Son. 

5 Ride on, ride on in majesty ! 
In lowly pomp, ride on to die : 
Bow thy meek head to mortal pain. 
Then take, O God, thy power and reign. 

HAMBURG. L. M. 



r?:^— 






:j^ 



*-'^yy ISAAC WATTS. 1707. 

1 My dear Redeemer and my Lord. 

1 read my duty in thy word ; 
But in thy life the law appears, 
Drawn out in living characters. 

2 Such was thy truth, andsuch thy zeal, 
Such deference to thy Father's will, 
Such love and meekness so divine, 

I would transcribe and make them mine. 

3 Cold mountains and the midnight air 
Witnessed the fervor of thy prayer; 
The desert thy temptations knew, 

Thy conflict and thy victory too. 

4 Be thou my pattern ; make me bear 
More of thy gracious image here ; 
Then God, the Judge, shall own my name 
Among the followers of the Lamb. 

Arr. by dr. Lowell m.\son, from Gregorian. Tone viij 

-I- 



I. My deer Re- deem -er and my Lord, 



d. 




I read my du - ty 



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59 



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THE LOKD JESUS CHKIST— LIFE. 



SULLIVAN. I2S. 



A. S. SULLIVAN. 1865. 






1. When through the lorn sail the ^^-ild tem-pest is streaming, When 



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Nor hope lends a ray the poor seaman to cher-isb, 



zzE-tzt 



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to our Maker :- 



e, Lord, or we per - ish," 



REGINALD HEBER. 1820. 



121 

1 When througli the torn sail the wild 

tempest is streaming, 
When o'er the dark wave the red light- 
ning is gleaming, 
Nor hope lends a ray the poor seaman to cherish, 
We fly to our Maker;-"Save, Lord, or we perish!" 

2 O Jesus, once tossed on the breast of 

the KUow, 
Aroused by the shi lek of despair from thy pillow, 

YOAKLEY. L. M. 






■?- -^ T^. 



-m — m — »- -<?■ 



m 



T 



Now, seated in glory, the mariner cherish, 
Who cries in his danger, "Help, Lord, 
or we perish ! " 

3 And, O, when the whirlwind of passion 

is raging. 
When sin in our hearts, its wild warfare 

is M'aging, 
Arise in thy strength, thy redeemed to cherish, 
Rebuke the destroyer — "Help, Lord, or 

we perish ! " 



REV. \V. YOAKLEY. 



t820. 






(When gathering clouds a- round 1 view, And days are dark, and friends are few, ) 
\ On him 1 lean, who not in vain Ex - yerienced ev-ery hu- man pain : / H 






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And counts and treas-nres up my tears, 



q=::[: n — |^ 2 If aught should tempt my soul to stray 
wl~ (^ — Prom heavenly wisdom's narroAV way, 
To fly the good I would pursue, 
Or do the ill I would not do 



n ^^_ ^ — ^ ^ ~~\ f =-# ^^ "^ wouiu noL uo ; 

^ 5 l"^^~~'~~" ^~^~^ ^^~~~J~^i\[ ^^^^■^' ^^^ ^^'^^^ ^^"^ temptation's power 
' '- ^~ ' r~ Will guard me in that dangerous hour, 



« I 

SIR ROBERT GRAM 



1 '^"^y 

M-hdl^ SIR ROBERT GRANT. l8l2. 

1 AYhen gathering clourls around I view 
And days are dark, and friends are few 
On him I lean, who not in vain 
Experienced every human pain : 
He sees my wants, allays my fears, 
And counts and treasures up my tears 



3 And, 0, when I have safely passed 
Through every conflict but the last. 
Still, still unchanging, w^atch beside 
My bed of pain, for thou hast died; 
Then point to realms of cloudless day, 
And wipe the latest tear away. 



60 



DEATH. 



MUNICH. 7s, 6s. 



Arr from Mendelssohn. 




1 ^ I I ' I 

O sacred Head, now wounded, With grief and shame weighed down, ) 

Now scornfully surrounded, With thorns, thine only crown ; /O sacred Head, what glory, 

_ ,-/r> — ^ m- (Z—^-^-^—r^ — t^ C^- 



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What bliss, till now was thine ! Yet, though despised and go-ry, I joy to call thee mine. 



§^ 



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BERNARD OF CLAIRVAUX I153. 

Tr. by j. w. Alexander. 1849. 



123 

1 sacred Head, now wounded, 
With grief and shame weighed down 

How scornfully surrounded, 

With thorns, thine only crown ; 

O sacred Head, what glory, 
What bliss, till now was thine ! 

Yet, though despised and gory, 
I joy to call thee mine. 

2 What thou, my Lord, hast suffered 
Was all for sinners' gain ; 

IVIine, mine was the transgression, 
But thine the deadly pain : 

Lo, here I fall, my Sa\4our! 
'Tis I deserve thy place ; 

Look on me with thy favor. 
Vouchsafe to me thy grace. 



^'f=^ 



t:^ 



3 A^liat language shall I borrow 
To thank thee, dearest Friend, 

For this thy dying sorrow, 

Thy pity without end ? 
O make me thine forever; 

And, should I fainting be, 
Lord, let me never, never, 

Outlive my love to thee ! 

4 Be near me when Fm dying, 
O show thy cross to me ! 

And for some succor flying. 
Come, Lord, and set me free! 

These eyes, new faith receiving, 
From Jesus shall not move ; 

For he who dies believing. 
Dies safely through thy love. 



CRUCIFIX. 7s. 6s 



^ aH4?ff^^ 




GREEK MEL*DV, 



mm 






^0^^^^ 



O sacred Head, now wounded, With grief and shame weighed down, ) 
Now scorn ful-ly sur-round-ed, W^ith thorns, thine only crown ; j O sacred Head what glory, 



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What bliss, till now was thine ! Vet, though despised and go- ry, I joy to call thee 

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TJIE IX3HD JESUS CHRIST, 



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A^TC H. H. MILMAN. 1827. 

1 Bound upon tli' accursed tree, 
Faint and bleeding, who is he? 

By the eyes so pale and dim, 

Streaming blood and writhing limb, 

By the flesh with scourges torn, 
By the crown of twisted thorn, 

By the drooping, death-dewed brow, 
Son of Man, 'tis thou! 'tis thou! 

2 Bound upon th' accursed tree, 
Faint and bleeding, who is he? 

By the prayer for them that slew, 
" Lord, they know not what they do! 

By the promise, ere he died. 
To the felon at his side, 

Lord, our suppliant knees we bow, 
Son of God, 'tis thou! 'tis thou! 



SPANISH HYMN 



7s. D. 



3 Bound upon th' accursed tree, 
Sad and dying, who is he? 

By the last and bitter cry 

In the final agony ; 
By the bafiled, burning thirst. 

By the side so deeply pierced, 
Crucified! we know thee now; 

Son of Man, 'tis thou ! 'tis thou ! 

4 Bound upon th' accursed tree, 
Dread and awful, who is he? 

By the spoiled and empty grave, 
By the souls he died to save, 

By the conquest he hath won, 
By the saints before his throne, 

By the rainbow round his brow ; 
Son of God, 'tis thou! 'tis thou! 

SPANISH MELODY. 






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JlM19 ISAAC WATTS. 1707. 

1 Alas ! and did my Saviour bleed ? 
And did my Sovereign die? 

AVould he devote that sacred head 
For such a worm as I ? 

2 AVas it for crimes that I had done 
He groaned upon tiie tree ? 

RATHBUN. 8s, 7s. 



Amazing pity! grace unknown ! 
And love beyond degree ! 

3 Well might the sun in darkness hide 
And shut his glories in, 

When Christ, the mighty Maker, died, 
For man, the creature's sin. 

4 Thus might I hide my blushing face 
While his dear cross appears. 

Dissolve my heart in thankfulness. 
And melt mine eyes to tears. 

5 But drops of grief can ne'er repay 
The debt of love I OAve : 

Here, Lord, I give myself away» 
'Tis all that I can dOc 

I CONKEV. 1815-1857. 



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-i-»wO SIR JOHN BOWRING. 1S25. 

1 In the cross of Christ I glory. 
Towering o'er the wrecks of time ; 

All the light of sacred story 
Gathers round its head sublime. 

2 When the woes of life o'ertake me, 
Hopes deceive and fears annoy, 

Never shall the cross forsake me : 
Lo I it glows with peace and joy. 



3 When the sun of bliss is beaming 
Light and love upon my way. 

From the cross the radiance streaming, 
Adds new luster to the day. 

4 Bane and blessing, pain and pleasure^ 
By the cross are sanctified ; 

Peace is there, that knows no measure, 
Joys that through all time abide^ 



63 



THE LORD JESUS CHRIST. 



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1 From the cross the blood is falHng, 
And to us a voice is calliDg, 

Like a trumpet silver-clear ; 
'Tis the voice announcing pardon, 
" It is finished," is its burden, 

Pardon to the far and near. 

2 Peace that precious Blood is sealing, 
All our wounds forever healing, 

And removing every load ; 
Words of peace that Voice has spoken 
Peace that shall no more be broken, 

Peace between the soul and God. 

ZEPHYR. L. M. 



3 God is love ; — we read the writing 
Traced so deeply in the smiting 

Of the glorious Surety there. 
God is Light ; — we see it beaming, 
Like a heavenly dayspring gleaming. 

So divinely sweet and fair. 

4 Cross of shame, yet tree of glory, 
Round thee winds the one great story, 

Of this ever-changing earth ; 
Center of the true and holy. 
Grave of human sin and folly, 

Womb of Nature's second birth. 

W. B. BRADBURY. 1816-1868. 




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love ; " 




l*io THOMAS KELLY. 1769-1855. 

1 Inscribed upon the cross we see, 
In glowing letters, "God is love;" 

He bears our sins upon the tree; 
He brings us mercy from above. 

2 The cross ! it takes our guilt away ; 
It holds the fainting spirit upj 



64 



It cheers with hope the gloomy day, 
And sweetens every bitter cup ; — 

3 The balm of life, the cure of woe. 
The measure and the pledge of love, 

The sinner's refuge here below, 

The angel's theme in heaven above. 



DEATH. 



BRESLAU. L. M. 



GERMAN. 1630. 



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129 

2 Here's love and grief beyond degree : 
The Lord of glory dies for men ! 

But lo! what sudden joys we see, — 
Jesus, the dead, revives again ! 

3 The rising God forsakes the tomb ; . 
Up to his Father's court he flies ; 

Cherubic legions guard him home, 
And shout him welcome to the skies. 

4 Break off your tears, ye saints, and tell 
How high our great Deliverer reigns ; 

Sing how he spoiled the hosts of hell ; 
And led the tyrant Death in chains. 

5 Say, '' Live forever, glorious King; 
Born to redeem, and strong to save ! " 

Then ask, " O Death, where is thy sting? 
And where thy victory, boasting Grave ?" 



-l-tFV SAMUEL STENNETT. I778. 

1 " 'Tis finished ! " — so the Saviour cried, 
And meekly bowed his head and died : 

" 'Tis finished ! " — yes, the race is run. 
The battle fought, the victory won. 

2 ' ' 'Tis finished ! " — this his dying groan 
Shall sins of deepest hue atone, 

And millions be redeemed from death 
By Jesus' last, expiring breath. 

3 * 'Tis finished ! " — Heaven is reconciled, 
And all the powers of darkness spoiled ; 
Peace, love, and happiness again 
Return, and dwell with sinful men. 

4 " 'Tis finished ! " — let the joyful sound 
Be heard through all the nations round : 
"'Tis finished ! " — let the triumph rise. 
And swell the chorus of the skies. 



OLIVE'S BROWr. L. M. 



W. B. BRADBURY. 



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THE LORD JESUS CHRIST— DEATH. 

Arr, from Old Melody. E. h. J. 




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They know not what they do!' 







AOA CECIL FRANCES ALEXANDER. 1874. 

1 ''Forgive tbem, O my Father, 
They know not what they do ! " 

The Saviour spake in anguish, 
That nature groaned to view. 

2 No pained leproaches gave he 
To them that shed his blood, 

But prayer and tenderest pity, 
Large as the love of God. 

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3 For me was that compassion, 
For m.e that tender care ; 

I need his wide forgiveness 
As much as any there. 

4 O depth of sweet compassion I 
O love divine and true ! 

Save thou the souls that slight thee, 
They know not what they do ! 

DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792-187 






I. Hark! the voice of love and mer - cy Sounds a-loud from Cal - va - ry ; See ! it rends the 



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A^f^ JONATHAN EVANS. I787. 

1 Hark ! the voice of love and mercy 
Sounds aloud from Calvary ; 

See ! it rends the rocks asunder, 

Shakes the earth, and veils the sky : 
''It is finished!" 
Hear the dying Saviour cry. 

2 ''It is finished ! " O what pleasure 
Do these charming words afford ! 

Heavenly blessings, without measure, 






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Flow to us from Christ, the Lord : 
"It is finished!" 
Saints, the dying words record. 

3 Tune your harps anew, ye seraphs; 

Join to sing the pleasing theme ; 
All on earth, and all in heaven, 

Join to praise Immanuel's name : 
Hallelujah !^ 
Glory to the bleeding Lamb I 



66 



RESUEKECTION. 



PEMBROKE. IIS. 



A. S. SULLIVAN. 1842-19OI. 







1. "Wel-come, hiippy morning! "age to age shall say 



Hell to-day is van(]uishe(],HeaT'n is won to - day! 






I 

REFRAIN to be sung after each verse. 



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Lo! the Dead is lining, God for erermore ! Dim their true Creator, all his works adore ! Welcome, happy morning, age to age shall say. 

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i 0»> VENANTirS FORTUNATUS. A. D. 530-609. Tr. by T- ELLERTON. 1826.- 

-1 O [Sung by Jerome of Prague at the stake] 

1 " Welcome, bappy morning ! " age to age shall say : 
Hell to-day is vanqiiished, heaven is won to-day 1 
Lo ! the Dead is living, God for evermore ! 

Him, their true Creator, all his works adore! 

2 Maker and Redeemer, Life and Health of all, 
Thou, from heaven beholding human nature's fall, 
Of the Father's Godhead true and only Son, 
Manhood to deliver, manhood didst put on : 

3 Thou, of life the Author, death didst undergo. 
Tread the path of darkness, saving strength to show : 
Come then, true and faithful, now fulfill thy word; 
'Tis thine own third morning, rise, O buried Lord ! 

4 Loose the souls long-prisoned, bound ^nith Satan's chain; 
All that now is fallen raise to life again ; 

Show thy face in brightness, bid the nations see, 
Bring again our daylight ; da}'' returns with thee ! 



FORTUNATUS. iis. 



J. BAPTISTE CALKIN. 1827. 



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l-O i CHARLES WESLEY. 1 

1 Christ, the Lord, is risen to-day; 
Sons of men and angels say : 
Raise your joys and triumphs high ; 
Sing, ye heavens, and, earth, reply. 

2 Love's redeeming work is done, 
Fought the fight, the battle won : 
Lo ! our Sim's eclipse is o'er ; 

Lo ! he sets in blood no more. 



739- 



3 Vain the stone, the watch, the seal, 
Christ hath burst the gates of hell : 
Death in vain forbids his rise, 
Christ hath opened paradise. 

4 Soar we now where Christ hath led, 
Following our exalted head : 

Made like him, like him we rise : 
Ours the cross, the grave, the skies. 



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138 

1 Angels, roll the rock away ; 
Death, yield up thy mighty prey; 
See ! he rises from the tomb, — 
Rises with immortal bloom. 

2 ^Tis the Saviour ; seraphs, raise 
Your triumphant shouts of praise; 
Let the earth's remotest bound 
Hear the joy-inspiring sound. 

3 Lift, ye saints, lift up your eyes*, 
Now to glory see him rise ; 

Hosts of angels on the road 
Hail and sing th' incarnate God. 

4 Praise him, all ye heavenly choirs, 
Praise him with your golden lyres ; 
Praise him in your noblest songs ; 
Praise him from ten thousand tongues. 



ASCENSION 



10 tl CHARLES WESLEY. 1739. 

1 Hail the day that sees him rise, 
To his throne above the skies ; 
Christ, the Lamb for sinners given> 
Enters now the highest heaven. 

2 There for him high triumph waits ; 
Lift your heads, eternal gates ! 

He hath conquered death and sin, 
Take the King of Glory in. 

3 Lo, the heaven its Lord receives! 
Yet he loves the earth he leaves ; 
Though returning to his throne, 
Still he calls mankind his own. 

4 Lord, though parted from our sight 
Far above the starry height, 

Grant our hearts may thither rise, 
Seeking thee above the skies. 




THE LOKD JESUS CHRIST. 



CHALVEY. S. M, D. 




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L. G. HAYNES. 1836-1S 

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140 

1 Thou, Lord, art gone on high, 
To realms beyond the skies; 

And round thy throne unceasingly 
The songs of praise arise ; 
But we are lingering here, 
With sin and care oppressed ; 

Lord, send thy promised Comforter, 
And lead us to our rest. 



851 



2 Thou, Lord, art gone on high; 
But thou didst first come down, 

Through earth's most bitter misery, 

To pass unto thy crown ; 

And girt with griefs and fears. 

Our onward course must be ; 
But only let that path of tears 

Lead us at last to thee. 

3 Thou, Lord, art gone on high; 
But thou shalt come again. 

With all the bright ones of the sky 

Attendant in thy train. 

O by thy saving power, 

So make us live and die. 
That w-e may stand, in that dread hour 

At thy right hand on high. 



DENFIELD. C. M. 



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C. G. GLASER. 1784-1829. 



1. The head that once was crowned with thorns Is crowned with glory now ; A roy-al di - a-dem a-doms The mighty Victor's brow. 



?--a-h-Fp>^-h- 






THOMAS KELLY. 



141 

1 The head that once was crowned with tkornSj 
Is crowned with glory now; 

A royal diadem adorns 
The mighty Victor's brow. 

2 The joy of all who dwell above^ 
The joy of all below, 

To whom he manifests his love, 
And grants his name to know. 



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3 To them the cross, with all its shame, 
With all its grace, is given ; 

Their name an everlasting name. 
Their joy the joy of heaven. 

4 The cross he bore is life and health. 
Though shame and death to him. 

His people's hope, his people's wealth, 
Their everlasting theme. 



72 



ASCENSION. 
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142 

1 He is gone ! a cloud of light 
Hath received him from our sight ; 
Gone to heaven, where mortal eye 
Can not reach the radiant sky ; 
Through the veil of time and space 
Passed into the holiest place; 
All his toil and sorrow done, 
All the battle fought and won. 

LAUD. c. M. 

I ■ 

1. for a shout of sacred joy To God, the soTercistu King ! Let every land their tongues employ, And hynios of triumph sin^. 



2 He is gone! we heard him say, 
" Good that I should go away;" 
Gone is that dear form and face, 
But not gone his present grace ; 
Though himself no more Ave see, 
Comfortless we can not be : 
No; his Spirit still is ours. 
Quickening, freshening all our powers. 

3 He is gone ! and we remain 
In this world of sin and pain ; 
In the void which he has left, 
On this eartli of him bereft, 
We have still his work to do, 
We can still his path pursue ; 
We can follow him below. 
And his bright example show. 

REV. J. B. DYKES. 1823-1876. 






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AtcO ISAAC WATTS. I719. 

1 O for a shout of sacred joy 
To God, the sovereign King! 

Let every land their tongues employ, 
And hymns of triumph sing. 

2 Jesus, our God, ascends on high ; 
His heavenly guards around 

Attend him rising through the sky, 
With trumpets' joyful sound. 



3 While angels shout and praise their King, 
Let mortals learn their strains ; 

Let all the earth his honors sing ; 
O'er all the earth he reigns. 

4 Speak forth his praise with awe profound; 
Let knowledge guide the song ; 

Nor mock him with a solemn sound, 
Upon a thoughtless tongue. 



73 



THE LORD JESUS CHEIST— ASCENSION. 

D. 



I 1st. 



Arr. from handel. 1685 175a 



FIRMAMENT. L. M. 

4 Our fiord is ris - en from the dead, And o[one to realms of joy on high; The )^ 

\ powers of hell are caDt- ive led, Drugged to the (OrniV.) . . . J por - tals of the sky. 



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144 

-■-^■--■^ CHARLES WESI.EV. 

1 Our Lord is risen from the dead, 

And gone to realms of joy on higli ; 
The powers of hell are captive led, 

Dragged to the portals of the sky. 
There his triumphal chariot waits, 

And angels chant the solemn lay : 
Lift up your heads, ye heavenly gates ! 

Ye everlasting doors, give way ! 



2 Loose all your bars of massy light. 
And wide unfold the ethereal scene; 

He claims those mansions as his right ; 

Receive the King of glory in. 
Who is the King of glory, — who ? 

The Lord that all his foes o'ercame ; 
The powers of death and sin o'erthrew; 

And Jesus is the Conqueror's name. 

3 Lo, his triumphal chariot waits. 
And angels chant the solemn lay : 

Lift up your heads, ye heavenly gates I 
Ye everlasting doors, give way! 

Who is the King of glory, — Avho ? 
The Lord of glorious powder possest, 

The King of saints and ai*|fels too, 
God over all, forever blest. 



ROTHWELL. L. M. 



WM. TANSUR. 170(^-1783. 



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1. He lives ! the great Re-deemer lives ! What joy the blest as-surance gives ! And now, be- 



iiSii^^^ii 







fore his Father, God, Pleads the full merits of his blood, Pleads the full mer-its of his blood. 



§iai 






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7« 



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OFFICES. 



CULLODEN. H. M. 



pspj ^^ ^^l^fp^^ ^ 



1. Join all th 




glorious names Of wis-dom, love, and power, That mortals ever knew, 

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Or angels ever bore : All are too mean To speak his worth, Too mean to set The Saviour forth. 



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ISAAC WATTS. 



145 

1 Join all the glorious names 
Of wisdom, love, and power, 

That ever mortals knew, 

Or angels ever bore : 
All are too mean To speak his worth 
Too mean to set The Saviour forth. 

2 Great Prophet of our God, 

Our tongues shall bless thy name ; 
By thee the joyful news 



Hi 



^la 



707. 



Of our salvation came, 
The joyful news Of sins forgiven, 
Of hell subdued, And peace with heaven. 

3 Jesus, our great High Priest, 
Has shed his blood and died ; 

Our guilty conscience needs 
No sacrifice beside : 

His precious blood Did once atone, 

And now it pleads Before the throne. 



HADDAM. H. M. 



DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792-1872. 




Join all the glorious names Of wisdom, love^ and power, That ever mortals knew^. Or angels ev- er 




bore: All 



are too mean To speak his worth, Too mean to set The Saviour forth. 




■■-'*'-' J-J. JL ANNE STEELE. I760 

1 He lives ! the great Redeemer lives ! 
\yhat joy the blest assurance gives ! 
And now, before his Father, God, 
He pleads the merits of his blood. 

2 Repeated crimes awake our fears. 
And justice, armed with frowns, appears : 
But in the Saviour's lovely face 

Sweet mercy smiles, and all is peace. 



3 Away, ye dark, despairing thoughts; 
Above our fears, above our faults, 

His pow^erful intercessions rise; 
And guilt recedes, and terror dies. 

4 Great Advocate, almighty Friend, 
On thee our humble hopes depend ; 
Our cause can never, never fail, 

For thou dost plead, and must prevail. 



76 



THE LORD JESUS CHBIST. 



COLCHESTER. C. M. 



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H. PURCEtX. 1658-1695. 



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tate the grace Of our High Priest a - bove : 



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147 

-■-^i: • ISAAC WATTS. 1707. 

1 With joy we meditate the grace 
Of our High Priest above : 

His heart is full of tenderness ; 
His bosom glows with love. 

2 Touched with a sympathy within, 
He knows our feeble frame ; 

He knows what sore temptations mean, 
For he has felt the same. 

8 He, in the days of feeble flesh, 
Poured out his cries and tears, 

And in his measure feels afresh 
What every member bears. 

4 Then let our humble faith address 

His mercy and his power; 
We shall obtain delivering grace 

In each distressing hour. 

VIGILS, c. M. 



^ 






^ 



148 

1 Now let our clieerful eyes survey 
Our great High Priest above. 

And celebrate his constant care 
And sympathizing love. 

2 Though raised to heaven's exalted throne, 
Where angels bow around, 

And high o'er all the hosts of light, 
With matchless honors crowned, 

3 The names of all his saints he bears, 
Deep graven on his heart ; 

Nor shall the meanest Christian say 
That he hath lost his part. 

4 So, gracious Saviour, on our breasts 
May thy dear name be worn, 

A sacred ornament and guard. 
To endless ages borne. 



PHILIP DODDRIDGE. 175,5. 



4=. 



S. WEBBE. 1740-1816. 



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H ^* * I I — 



I 



OFFICES. 



GREEN HILL. C. M. D. 



GKO. C. STEBBINi 







1. Thine arm, lord, in days of old 



Was strong to lieal and save ; 




It triumphed o'er dis - ease and death. O'er 







il^ Fffffflf 



jsags^ 









dark-ness and the 



grave 



To thee they went, the blind, the dumb, The palsied and the lame. 










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The lep er with his 



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taint -ed life, The 



sick with fe-vered 

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frame. 



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^ 1 ^^ 

EDWARD HAYES PLUMPTRE. 1865. 

1 Thine arm, O Lord, in days of old 

Was strong to heal and save ; 
It triumphed o'er disease and death. 

O'er darkness and the grave ; 
To thee they went, the blind, the dumb. 

The palsied and the lame, 
The leper with his tainted life, 

The sick with fevered frame. 

GLADNESS. C. M. 



2 And lo ! thy touch brought life and health, 
Gave speech and strength and sight ; 

And youth renewed and frenzy calmed 
Owned thee, the Lord of light ; 

And now, O Lord, be near to bless, 
Almighty as of yore. 

In crowded street, by restless couch, 
As by Gennesareth's shore. 

3 Be thou our great Deliverer still, 
Thou Lord of life and death ; 

Restore and quicken, soothe and bless 
With thine almighty breath. 

To hands that work and eyes that see 
Give wisdom's heavenly lore. 

That whole and sick, and weak and strong. 
May praise thee evermore. 

J. E. GOULD. 1822-1875. 



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, f I've found the pearl of greatest price ; My heart doth sing for joy ; 




JOHN MASON. 1863. 

1 I've found the pearl of greatest price ; 
My heart doth sing for joy ; 

And sing I must, for Christ is mine. 
He shall my song employ. 

2 Christ is my Prophet, Priest, and King: 
My Prophet full of light ; 

My great High Priest before the throne: I My life below, and he shall be 
My King of heavenly might. I My joy and crown above, 

77 



3 Christ is my Peace : he died for me, 
For me he gave his blood ; 

And, as my wondrous sacrifice, 
Offered himself to God. 

4 Christ Jesus is my all in all, 
My comfort and my love 



THE LORD JESUS CimiST. 



DIADEMATA 

■MJ, 



SIR GEORGE J. FLVEY. 1816— . 




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1. Cruwn liim with ma - ny crowis, The Lamb up - on his throne ; Hark ! how the heavenly an - them drowns All 



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ran - sie but its own ! A - wake, my soul, and sing 




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Of him who died for thee ; And 



hail him as thy 



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matchless Kin? Through 






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MATTHEW 



1847. 



151 

1 Crown him with many crowns, 

The Lamb upon his throne; 
Hark! how the heavenly anthem drowns 

All music but its own ! 

Awake, my soul, and sing 

Of him who died for thee ; 
And hail him as tliy matchless King 

Through all eternity. 



2 Crown him, the Lord of love : 

Behold his hands and side, 
Rich Avounds yet visible above 

In beauty glorified : 

No angel in the sky 

Can fully bear that sight. 
But downward bends his burning eye 

At mysteries so bright. 

Crown him, the Lord of years, 

The Potentate of time, 
Creator of the rolling spheres, 

luefTably sublime : 

Glassed in a sea of light, 

Whose everlasting waves 
Reflect his form — the Infinite — 

Who lives and loves and saves. 



LEBANON. S. M. D. 



SE 



J. ZUNDEL. 1815-1S82. 






I. Crown him with many crowns, The Lamb upon his throne; Hark! how the heavenly anthem drowns 

D. s. And hail him as thy matchless King 



■0-r» ♦ — # #- 













All mu - sic but its own I A - wake, my soul, and sing Ot him who died for thee; 
Through all e-ter - ni - ty. 



— ^-K— Lj V- -F^^y-^ ^ ]ir^-~V—f — -t^ i-^ t ' U ' I tM — V ^ r ^ 

78 



OFFICES. 



PERRHYN. 8s, 7s, 73- 



R. P. STKWART. 1868. 



-V 



sr— »- 






^ i i LJ^' 

I. Hark! ten thousand harps and voices Sound the note of praise above;Jesus reigns, and heav'n rejoices; 







Je-sus reigns, the God of love; See, he sits on yonder throne; Jesus rules the world alone 






itl/W THOMAS KELI-Y. 1836. 

1 Hark ! ten tliausand harps and voices 
Sound the note of praise above ; 

Jesus reigns, and heaven rejoices ; 

Jesus reigns, the God of love; 
See, he sits on yonder throne; 
Jesus rules the world alone. 

2 Jesus, hail ! whose glory brightens 
All above, and gives it worth: 

Lord of life, thy smile enlightens, 

Cheers, and charms thy saints on earth : 
When w^o think of love like thine> 
Lord, we own it love divine. 



3 King of glory, reign forever; 
Thine an everlasting crown : 

Nothing from thy love shall sever 

Those whom thou hast made thine own; 
Happy objects of thy grace, 
Destined to behold thy face. 

4 Saviour, hasten thine appearing; 
Bring, O bring the glorious day. 

When, the awful summons hearing. 

Heaven and earth shall pass away : 
Then, with golden harps we'll sing, 
"Glory, glory to our King." 



HARWELL. 8s, 7s. D. 



^ri-- 



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^^tf 



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d: 



DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792-1872. 



^» ^HU^ a 



Hark! ten thousand harps and voices Sound the note of praise above; 
Jesus reigns, and heaven rejoices; Jesus reigns, th 



of praise above; ■» 

e God of love* JSee.hesitson yon 



yonder throne; 
#- -^ ^ -4^ .^ 




Je-sus rules the world alone. Hal-le-lu-jah, Hal-le - lu - jah, Hal-Ie -lu - jah I A- men. 



m^^^^^m^^m 



79 



THE LORD JESUS CHBIST. 



JESUS, THOU MIGHTY LORD. 6s, 4s- 






I. Jesus, thou mighty Lord, 



Great is thy name ; Still through ccevnal year 



•»'" H- DOAKR. 




-f^ f- f - r- 




years. Thou ait the same: 




m sMim^jssm 



i=^ 



After last ver^e. 



^S^S^S^^ 



Changeless thy holy word, True evermore, Thy name we glorify, Thy name adore. 

1^^_3^_ * M. • , __i _ — 1 1 i ; _-<3 1 ^ m — ^ 



r?f 



P 




AOd F. J. VAN ALSTYNE. 1823. 

1 Jesus, tliou miglity Lord, 

Great is tliy name; 
Still through eternal years, 

Thou art the same ; 
Changeless thy holy word, 

True evermore, 
Thy name we glorify, 

Thy name adore. 



2 Jesus, thou mighty Lord, 

Jesus, our King, 
Praise for thy wondrous love 

Gladly we sing. 
Love in thy diadem 

Shines evermore ; 
Thy name we glorify, 

Thy name adore. 




I 1st. 



3 Sought by thy mercy, Lord, 

Saved by thy powxr, 
Led by thy gracious hand, 

Kept every hour. 
Thine shall the honor be, 

Thine evermore, 
Thy name we glorify, 

Thy name adore. 

JAMES MILLAR. 1782. 

12d. Fine. ^ | S > 

E3] 






» ~ \^ \ - 

. f When marshaled on the nightly plain. The glittering host be - stud the skj, \ 
\One star alone, of all the train, Can fix the sin-ner's (0)?ir7.) . i /wandering eye. Hark! hark! to God the 



all the train, Can 
D. c. But one alone, the Saviour speaks — It 



the sin-ner's [Omit.) 
the Star of {Omit.] 



le-hem. 





I ;/ i/ • 

choru>^ breaks. From ev - ery host, from ev - ery gem ; 



IS: 



m 



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ipo: 



:tz=^ 



^ 



AOtc henry kirke white. 1806. 

1 When marshaled on the nightly plain. 

The glittering host bestud the sky, 
One star alone, of all the train. 

Can fix the sinner's wandering eye. 
Hark i hark ! to God the chorus breaks, 

From every host, from every gem ; 
But one alone, the Saviour speakc — 

It is the Star of Bethlehem. 



2 Once on the raging seas I rode ; 

The storm was loud, the night was dark; 
The ocean yawned, and rudely bio wed 

The wind that tossed my foundering bark. 
Deep horror then my vitals froze ; 

Death-struck, I ceased the tide tc stem ' 
When suddenly a star arose, — 

It was the Star of Bethlehem ! 

3 It was my guide, my light, my all ; 
It bade my dark forebodings cease ; 

And, through the storm and danger's thrall. 
It led me to the port of peace. 

Now, safely moored, my perils o'er, 
I'll sing, first in night's diadem. 

Forever, and for evermore, — 
The Star, the Star of Bethlehem I 



80 



WINCHESTER NEW. 



PRAISE AND ADORATION. 

L. M. 



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a tune of loft - y praise To great Je - ho - vah's e - qual Son: 
"•" "^ -^ ■ » • -» ^ •»- I ^ ^ 




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A - wake, my voice, in heavenly lays, And tell the won - ders he hath done. 



U 



i 



ISAAC WATTS. I707. 



155 

1 Now for a tune of lofty praise 
To great Jehovah's equal Son : 

Awake, my voice, in heavenly lays, 
And tell the wonders he hath done. 

2 Sing how he left the worlds of light, 
And those brp;ht robes he wore above : 

How swift and joyful was his flight, 
On wings of everlasting love. 

8 Deep in the shades of gloomy death, 
Th' almighty Captive prisoner lay ; 

Th' almighty Captive left the earth. 
And rose to everlasting day. 

4 Among a thousand harps and songs, 
Jesus, the God, exalted reigns: 

His sacred name fills all their tongues. 
And echoes through the heavenly plains. 



MISSIONARY CHANT L. M 



A 00 ISAAC WATTS. 1707. 

1 What equal honors shall we bring 
To thee, O Lord our God, the Lamb, 

When all the notes that angels sing 
Are far inferior to thy name ? 

2 Worthy is he that once was skin, 
The Prince of life that groaned and died, 

Worthy to rise, and live and reign 
At his almighty Father's side. 

3 Honor immortal must be paid. 
Instead of scandal and of scorn ; 

While glory shines around his head, 
He wears a croAvn without a thorn. 

4 Blessings forever on the Lamb, 
Who bore the curse for wretched men ! 

Let angels sound his sacred name, 
And every creature say "Amen.'* 



793-1837. 







f^ I I 

When all the notes that an - gels sing Are far 



fe - rior to thy name ? 



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LOVING KINDNESS 




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THE LORD JESUS CHRIST. 

L. M. 



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WESTERN MELODY. 



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I. A - wake, my soul, in joy - ful lays, And sing thy g reat Re - deemer's praise 



i^na sing my great i\e - aeemer s prai 




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just - ly claims a song from me! His lov - ing kind - ness, O how free! 

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His lov - ing kindness, iov - ing kindness, His_ lov - ing kind^ness, O how free ! 



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, — «- f ^ — r*-*-r • - v— *#— *— r • — ri 1 [ n 



AO • SAMUEL MEDLEY. 17S7. 

1 Awake, my soul, in joyful lays, 
And sing thy great Redeemer's praise ; 
He justly claims a song from me ! 
His loving kindness, O how free ! 

2 He saw me ruined by the fall, 
Yet loved me, notwithstanding all ; 
He saved me from my lost estate ; 
His loving kindness, O how great ! 

3 I often feel my sinful heart 
Prone from my Saviour to depart ; 
But though I oft have him forgot, 
His loving kindness changes not. 

4 Soon shall I pass the gloomy vale ; 
Soon all my mortal powers must fail : 
O, may my last, expiring breath 
His loving kindness sing in death. 



1749. 



XOO A'lLLIAM HAMMOND 

1 Awake, and sing the song 
Of Moses and the Lamb ; 

Wake, every heart and every tongue, 
To praise the Saviour's name. 

2 Sing of his dying love ; 
Sing of his rising power ; 

Sing, how he intercedes above 
For those whose sins he bore. 

3 Sing on your heavenly way, 
Ye ransomed sinners, sing; 

Sing on, rejoicing every day, 
hi Christ, th' eternal King. 

4 Soon shall we hear him say, — 
"Ye blessed children, come;'* 

Soon will he call us hence away, 
To our eternal home. 



ST. MICHAEL. S. M. 

I ■ I ■ ■! 



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JOHN DAVE 1522- 



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1. Awake, aod smg the song Of Moses aod the Lamb ; Wake, every heart and every tnngne. To praise the Saviour's name. 



1 ^-^ r-f-rT p_._L^ 



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82 



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t*RATSE AND ADORATION. 



ITALIAN HYMN. 6s, 4s 



FEcici GiAKDon- i7i6-n96. 



mi4^m 



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X. Clo>ry to God 00 high. Let praises 6U 



the sky ! Praise ye bis name. Angels his 
I 






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name a-dore, Who all our sorrows bore, And saints cry ev - er-more. "Worthy the Lamb! ' 




176*:. 



M.U*y JAMES AIXSJU. 

1 Glory to God on Ingh. 
Let praises fill the sky? 

Praise ye his name. 
Angels his name adore; 
Who all our sorrows bore, 
And saints cry evermore, 

"Worthy the Lamb!" . 

2 All they around the throne 
Clieerfully join in one, 

Praising his name. 
We who have felt his blood 
Seahng our peace with God, 
Spread bis deai fame abroad 

'* Worthy the Lamb^*' 

3 Join all the human .-ace, 
Our Lord and God to bless? 

Praise ye his name ' 
In him we will rejoice, 
Making a cheerful noise, 
And say with heart and voice, 

"Worthy the Lamb!" 



4 Though we musi change our place. 
Our soul? shall never cease 

Praising his name ; 
To him we'll tribute bnng, 
Laud him our gracious King, 
And through all ages sing, 
*' VV>jthvtheLairib!« 



' O" jAMEg bODEH. XiKSX. 

1 Come^ all ye saints of God, 
Through all the earth abroad, 

Spread Jesus' fame ; 
Tell what Lis love hath done; 
Trust in his name alone ; 
Shout to his lofty throne, 

"Worthy the Lamb'" 

2 Hence, gloomy doubts and fears! 
Dry up your mournful tears; 

JoiD our glad theme ; 
Beauty for ashes bring ; 
Strik:e each melodious string; 
Join heart and voice to sing, 

*' Worthy the Lamb ' " 

3 Hark ? how the chou-s above^ 
Fdled with the Saviour's love, 

Dwell on his name i 
Tliere, too, may we be found, 
With light and glory crowned, 
While all the heavens resound, 

"Worthy the Lamb'" 

DOXOI-OGY 

To God, the Fathci, Son, 
And Spirit, Three in One, 

All praise be given J 
Crown him in every song; 
To him your hearts belong; 
Let all his praise prolong 

Oa earth, in he-uve.ul 



«49 



THE LORD JESUS CHRIST. 



CORONATION. C M, 



oimnt HOLOKM. iT^s^it^ 




I. All haU the power of Jesus' namef Let angels prostrate fall I Bring forth the royal diadem. 



^^^^^ 



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AOX EDWARO PERROWET. 1779. 

1 All hail the power of Jesus* name 1 
Let angels prostrate fall ; 

Bring forth the royal diadem, 
And crown him Lord of alL 

2 Crown him, ye martyrs of our God, 
Who from his altar call ; 

Extol the stem of Jesse's rod. 
And crown him Lord of ail, 

8 Ye chosen seed of Israel's race, 
Ye ransomed from the fall ; 

Hail him who saves you by his grace. 
And crown him Lord of all. 



MILES LANE C. M. 



^^S^EE 



4 Sinners, whose love can ne'er forget 
The wormwood and the gall ; 

Go, spread your trophies at his feet, 
And crown him Lord of all. 

5 Let every kindred, every tribe. 
On this terrestrial ball, 

To him all majesty ascribe, 
And crown him Lord of all. 

6 O, that with yonder sacred throng, 
We at his feet may fall ; 

We'll join the everlasting song, 
And crown him Lord of alL 



■W. SMRUBSOLR, K758-l8o5- 



' ^^^^a^^^fp^fl^^^^H I 



I. All hail the power of Je-sus' namef Lei an gels prostrate fall; Bring forth the royal 



k#^ls^ ^MMfpg f#^ 



^^pi^iMii^^^^ 



di • a - dem. And crown him, crown him, cr own him, crown him Lord of all. 



PS 



^ii|i-p4:iiiftii^tap 



^ 



:^AtSK Am) ADOEAHUi^, 



ST. MARA, a M 



Mo S' GAUNTtftTT c«o6-t87«J. 




^^^^^^i^^^^ 



sus,. King most won • ■der - fuJ, 

^ ^ *—- r-^* b« -#- 



Thou Con ' ijuer 

— #- 



re - nowned, 







I /» t> BERNARD OF CLAIRVAUX. 

Av>(W Tr. by &. CASWALL 

1 Jesus, King most wonderful. 
Thou Conqueror renowned, 

Thou sweetness most ineffable, 
In whom ail joys are found 1 

2 When once thou visitest the heart, 
Then truth begins to shine, 

Then earthly vanities depart, 
Then kindles love divine, 

3 O Jesus, Light of all below^ 
Thou Fount of living fire, 

Surpassing all the joys we know. 
And all we can desii'e, 

4 Jesus, may all confess thy name^ 
Thy wondrous love adore ; 

And, seeking thee, themselves inflame 
To seek thee more and more. 



ISAAC WATTS. 



1 My Saviour, my almighty Friend, 
When I begin thy praise, 

Where will the growing numbers end. 
The numbers of thy grace ? 

2 Thou art my everlasting trust; 
Thy goodness I adore , 

And since I knew thy graces first, 
I speak thy glories more. 

3 When 1 am filled with sore distress 
For some surprising sin, 

I'll plead thy perfect righteousness, 
And mention none but thine. 

4 How will my lips rejoice to tell 
The victories of my King ! 

My soul, redeemed from sin and hell, 
Shall thy salvation sing. 



EVAN c. M» 



REV. W. H HAVF.RGAt- 1793-1870 




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The 



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num-bers of thy grace ? 



^BU s isS iig 



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rHE LOKD JH^bUS CITKI&l: 



HERMANN C. M, 



KICfJOLAS HERef,Art»., Jij^y^-^s^ffi. 




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The glo 



r 

my God and King, The tri - amphs of nii grace, 

♦ *. * ♦ J*] 




J-OtT CHARLES WESLEV. 1740. 

1 O for a thousand ton^^nes to sing 
My dear Redeemer's praise, 

The glories of my God and King, 
The triumphs of his grace 

2 My gracious Master and my God» 
Assist me to proclaim, 

To spread through all the earth abroad 
The honors of thy name. 

3 Jesus, the name that calms my fears^ 
That bids my sorrow cease ; 

*Tis music in the sinner's ears; 
'Tis hfe and health and peace. 

4 He breaks the power of reigning sm, 
He sets the prisoner free ; 

His blood can make the ibulesi clean ; 
His blood availed for me. 



ISAAC WATTS. 1707. 

1 Plunged in a gulf of dark despair. 
We wretched sinners lay, 

Without one cheerful beam of hope, 
Or spark of glimmering day, 

2 With pitying eyes the Prince of grace 
Beheld our helpless grief; 

He saw, and,— 0, amazing love!-— 
He flew to our relief, 

3 Down from the shining seats above, 
AVith joyful haste he fled, 

Entered the grave in mortal flesh, 
And dwelt among the dead. 

4 O for this love, let rocks and rills 
Their lasting silence break. 

And all harmonious human tongues 
The Saviour's praises speak. 



BYEFIELD. C. M- 






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WARWICK. C. M. 



SAMUEL STANLEY. 1767-1822. 




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1 Come, let us join our cheerful songs 
With angels round the throne ; 

Ten thousand thousand are their tongues, 
But all their joys are one. 

2 ' ' Worthy the Lamb that died ," they cry, 
''To be exalted thus:" 

"Worthy the Lamb," our lips reply, 
"For he was slain for us." 

3 Jesus is worthy to receive 
Honor and power divine ; 

And blessings more than we can give, 
Be, Lord, forever thine. 

4 The whole creation join in one 
To bless the sacred name 

Of him who sits upon the throne, 
And to adore the Lamb. 



AU I ANNE STEELE. I760. 

1 Come, ye that love the Saviour's name, 
And joy to make it known. 

The Sovereign of your hearts proclaim. 
And bow before his throne. 

2 When in his earthly courts we view 
The glories cf our King, 

We long to love as angels do, 
And wish like them to sing. 

3 And shall we long and wish in vain? 
Lord, teach our songs to rise ; 

Thy love can raise our humble strain, 
And bid it reach the skies. 

4 0, happy period ! glorious day ! 
When heaven and earth shall raise, 

With all their powers, their raptured lay, 
To celebrate thy praise. 



NOTTINGHAM C. M. 



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XOO SAMUEL STENNETT. I787. 

1 Majestic sweetness sits enthroned 
Upon the Saviour's brow ; 

His head with radiant glories crowned, 
His lips with grace o'erflow. 

2 No mortal can with him compare, 
Among the sons of men ; 

Fairer is he than all the fair 
That fill the heavenly train. 

3 To him I owe my life and breath, 
And all the joys I have; 

He makes me triumph over death, 
He saves me from the grave. 

4 Since from his bounty I receive 
Such proofs of love divine, 

Had I a thousand hearts to give. 
Lord, they should all be thine. 



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AOtI ANNE STEELE. 1760. 

1 To our Redeemer's glorious name, 
Awake the sacred song. 

O may his love, — immortal flame, — 
Tune every heart and tongue. 

2 His love, what mortal thought '^.an reach, 
What mortal tongue display ? 

Imagination's utmost stretch 
In wonder dies away. 

3 Dear Lord, while we adoring pay 
Our humble thanks to thee. 

May every heart with rapture s^y, 
*'The Saviour died for me." 

DOXOLOGY. 

Let God the Father, God the Son, 

And Spirit be adored, 
Where there are works to make him known, 

Or saints to love the Lord. 



GLENVILLE. C. M. 




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88 



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PRAISE AND ADORATION. 



ST. PETER. C. M. 



A. R. REINAGLE. 1799-1877. 






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-■-•" JOHN NEWTON. 1779. \^ FREDERICK WHITFIELD. 1859. 

1 How sweet the name of Jesas soimds ; 1 There is a name I love to hear, 

In a behever's ear ! I love to sing its worth ; 

It soothes his sorrows, heals his wounds, \ It sounds like music in mine ear, 



And drives away his fear. 

2 It makes the wounded spirit whole, 
And calms the troubled breast ; 

'Tis manna to the huugry soul, 
And to the weary rest. 

3 Weak is the effort of my heart, 
And cold my warmest thought ; 

But when I see thee as thou art, 
I'll praise thee as I ought. 

4 Till then, I would thy love proclaim 
With every fleeting breath ; 

And may the music of thy name 
Refresh my soul in death. 



The sweetest name on earth. 

2 It tells me of a Saviour's love. 
Who died to set me free ; 

It tells me of his precious blood, 
The sinner's perfect plea. 

3 Jesus, the name I love so well. 
The name I love to hear ! 

No saint on earth its worth can tell, 
No heart conceive how dear. 

4 This name shall shed its fragrance stili 
Along this thorny road ; 

Shall sweetly smooth the rugged hill 
That leads me up to God. 



THANE. C. M. 




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D. c. My heart con - fid - ing turns to thee, 
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THE LOKD JESUS CHRIST. 



MONTGOMERY. 

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JAMES MONTGOMERY. 1825 



1 Songs of praise the angels sang, 
Heaven with hallelujahs rang, 
AVhen Jehovah's work begun, 
When he spake, and it was done. 

2 Songs of praise awoke the morn 
When the Prince of peace was born ; 
Songs of praise arose when he 
Captive led captivity. 

3 Saints below, with heart and voice, 
Still in songs of praise rejoice ; 
Learning here, by faith and love, 
Songs of praise to sing above. 

4 Borne upon their latest breath, 
Songs of praise shall conquer death ; 
Then, amidst eternal joy. 

Songs of praise their powers employ. 



MARTIN MADAN. 



173 

1 Now begin the heavenly theme ; 
Sing aloud in Jesus' name ; 

Ye who his salvation prove. 
Triumph in redeeming love. 

2 Mourning souls, dry up your tears; 
Banish all your guilty fears ; 

See your guilt and curse remove. 
Cancelled by redeeming love. 

3 A¥elcome, all by sin oppressed, 
Welcome to his sacred rest ; 
Nothing brought him from above, 
Nothing but redeeming love. 

4 Hither, then, your music bring; 
Strike aloud each cheerful string; 
Mortals, join the host above. 
Join to praise redeeming love. 



763- 



NUREMBURG. 7s. 



J. R. AHLE. 1625-1673. 



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NEAR THE CROSS. P. M. 



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-■■ • 'i FRANCES JANE VAN ALSTYNE. l86 

1 Jesus, keep me near the cross ; 

There a precious fountain, 
Free to all, a healing stream, 
Flows from Calvary's mountain. 

2 Near the cross, a trembling soul, 

Love and mercy found me ; 
There the bright and morning star 
Sheds its beams around me. 



ALETTA 



3 Near the cross ! O Lamb of God, 

Bring its scenes before me; 
Help me walk from day to day, 
With its shadow o'er me. 

4 Near the cross I'll watch and wait, 

Hoping, trusting ever. 
Till I reach the golden strand, 
Just beyond the river. 



W. B. BRADBLRV. l8l6-t868. 




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1 Chief of sinners though I be, 
Jesus shed his blood for me ; 
Died that I might live on high, 
Died that I might never die ; 
As the branch is to the vine, 

1 am his and he is mine. 

2 O the height of J esus' love ! 
Higher than the heavens above, 
Deeper than the depths of sea, 

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Lasting as eternity; 

Love that found me, — wondrous thought I- 

Found me v/hen I sought him not ! 

3 Chief of sinners though J be, 

Christ is all in all to me ; 

All my wants to him are known, 

All my sorrows are his own ; 

Safe with him from earthly strife, 

He sustains my hidden liie. 



81 



THE LORD JESUS CHRIST. 

AUSTRIAN HYMN. 8s, 7s. D. 






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1 Crown his head with endless blessing, 
Who, in God the Father's name, 

With compassions never ceasing, 
Comes salvation to proclaim. 

Hail, ye saints, who know his favor, 
AVho withm his gates are found ; 

Hail, ye saints, the exalted Saviour, 
Let his courts with praise resound. 

2 Jesus, thee our Saviour hailing, 
Thee our God in praise we own ; 

Highest honors, never failing. 
Rise eternal round thy throne ; 

Now, ye saints, his power confessing 
In your grateful strains adore • 

For his mercy, never ceasing, 
Freely flows for evermore. 

NETTLETON. 8s. 7s. D. 



ROBERT ROBINSON. 1757. 



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2 Here I raise my Ebeuezer ; 
Hither by thy help I'm come ; 

And I hope, by thy good pleasure, 

Safely to arrive at home : 
Jesus sought me when a stranger, 

Wandering from the fold of God; 
He to save my soul from danger. 

Interposed his precious blood. 

3 O, to grace how great a debtor 
Daily I'm constrained to be ! 

Let that grace, Lord, like a fetter, 
Bind my wandering heart to thee. 

Prone to wander. Lord, I feel it; 
Prone to leave the God I love ; 

Here's my heart; Lord, take and seal it; 
Seal it from thy courts above. 



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fix me on it, Mount of God's un - chang-ing love. 



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82 



PKATSE AND ADORATION. 



MARSHMAN. 8s. 7s, D. 



HENRY SMART. 1812-1879. 



1. Hail, thou once de • spis - ed Je-sns! Crowned in mockery a ting! Tlioa didst suf-fer to re ♦ lease ns; 

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A • "^ JOHN BAKEWELI.. 

1 Hail, thou once despised Jesus ! 

Crowned in mockery a king! 
Thou didst suffer to release us ; 

Thou didst free salvation bring. 
Hail, thou agonizing Saviour, 

Bearer of our sin and shame ! 
By thy merits we find f wor ; 

Life is given through thy name, 

AUTUMN. 8s, 7s. D. 



1760. 



2 Jesus, hail ! enthroned in glory, 
There forever to abide, 

All the heavenly hosts adore thee. 
Seated at thy Father's side ; 

There for sinners tliou art pleading; 
There thou dost our place prepare ; 

Ever for us interceding. 
Till in glory we appear. 

3 Worship, honor, power, and blessing 
Thou art worthy to receive ; 

Loudest praises, without ceasing. 

Meet it is for us to give ! 
Help, ye bright angelic spirits, 

Bring your sweetest, noblest lays; 
Help to sing our Saviour's merits, 

Help to chant Imraanuel's praise. 



SPANISH MELODY FROM MARECHO. 




Hail, thou once despised Jesus, Crowned in mockery a king! Thou didst suffer to release us . 




Thou didst free salvation bring. Hail, thou agonizing Saviour, Bearer of our sin and shamil 
Life is given through thy name. 



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SANCTUARY. 8s, 7s. D. 



THE LORD JESUS CHRIST. 
4- 



REV. J. B. DYKES. 1823-1876. 

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-I I tf J. NEWTON. 1779. 

1 One there is above all others, 

Well deserves the name of Friend ; 
His is love beyond a brother's, 

Costly, free, and knows no end. 
Which of all our friends, to save ns, 

Could or would have shed his blood ? 
But our Jesus died to have us 

Kecon oiled in him to God. 

ELLESTON. 8s, 7s. D. 






2 When he lived on earth abased, 

Friend of sinners was his name ; 
Now above all glory raised, 

He rejoices in the same. 
O for grace our hearts to soften ! 

Teach us, Lord, at length, to love; 
We, alas ! forget too often 

What a friend we have above. 



J. C. W. A. MOZART, 1756-179I. 



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One there is above all others.Well deserves the name of Friend; His is love beyond a brother's, 

D. s. But our Jesus died to have us 



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Rec-on-ciled in him to God. 







PKAISE AND ADORATION. 



PRECIOUS NAME. 8s, 7s 



W. H. DOANB. 




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I. Take the name of Jesus with you. Child of sorrow and of woe, 



It will joy anil comfort 



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■*-^" LYDIA BAXTER. 1873. 

1 Take the name of Jesus with you, 
Child of sorrow and of woe, 

It will joy and comfort give you, 

Take it then where'er you go. — Ref. 

2 Take the name of Jesus ever. 
As a shield from every snare; 



Precious name, O how sw^eet, how sw^eet I 



If temptations round you gather, 

Breathe that My name in prayer. — Ref. 

3 At the name of Jesus bowing, 
Falling prostrate at his feet, 

King of kings in heaven Ave'll crown him, 
When our journey is complete. — Ref. 



SWEETEST NAME. 8s, 7s. 

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I S There is no name so sweet on eartb, !Vo name so sweet in iiearen, 

■^ The name before his wondrous birth To Christ the Saviour( Omit.) h^^"^- ^« '<'^« ^^ «i°g around our King, And hail him blessed Jesns; 
D.c. For there's no word ear ever heard So dear, so sweet as( Omit.) Jesus. 

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GEORGE W. BETHUNE. 1858. 

1 There is no name so sweet on earth, 
No name so sweet in heaven, 

The name before his wondrous birth. 
To Christ the Saviour given. — Ref. 

2 And when he hung upon the tree, 
They wrote this name above him, 



That all might see the reason we 
For evermore must love him. — Ref. 

3 So now, upon his Father's throne, 

Almighty to release us 
From sin and pains, he ever reigns, 

The Prince and Sav'our Jesus. — Ref. 



85 



THE LORD JESUS CHRIST- 



ANGELO, 8s, 7S. 



ARR. W. H. DOANB. 







I 



3 



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RICHARD MANT. 1837. 

1 Round the Lord in glory seated, 
Cherubim and Seraphim, 

Filled his temple and repeated, 
Each to each, th' alternate hymn : 

2 "Lord, thy glory fills the heaven, 
Earth is with its ful-lness stored ; 

Unto thee be glory given, 
Holy! Holy! Holy! Lord!'"^ 



3 Heaven is still with glory ringing. 
Earth takes up the angels' cry, 

"Holy! Holy! Holy!" singiog, 

" Lord of hosts, the Lord most High!" 

4 " Lord, thy glory fills the heaven, 
Earth is with its fullness stored ; 

Unto thee be glory given. 
Holy! Holy! Holy! Lord!" 



CORONAE 



7s, 4S 

4 






W. H. MONK. 



1833-. 



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1. Look, ye saints ; the sight is glo-rious; See the "Man of sor-rovrs" now; From tbe fight re - turned vie - to-rious, 




Crowns be-come the Vie 
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M.OO THOMAS KELLY. 1806. 

2 Crown the Saviour, angels, crown him; 

Rich the trophies Jesus brings ; 
In the seat of power enthnme him. 

While the heavenly concave rings : 
Crown him, crown him; 

Crown tne Saviour King of kings. 
8 Sinners in derision crowned him. 

Mocking thus the Saviour's claim ; 
Saints and angels crowd around him, 



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Own his title, praise his name : 
Crown him, crown him; 

Spread abroad the Victor's fame. 
4 Hark ! those bursts of acclamation ! 

Hark ! those loud triumphant chords I 
Jesus takes the highest station ; 

O what joy the sight affords ! 
Crown him, crown him, 

King of kings and Lord of lords. 



86 



PRAISE AND ADORATION, 
OLD, OLD STORY. 7s, 6s. D, 



W. H. DOANK. 



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XOi CATHERINE HANKEY. 

1 Tell me tlie old, old story 
Of unseen things above, 

Of Jesus and his glory. 

Of Jesus and his love. 
Tell me the story simply, 

As to a little child. 
For I am weak and weary, 

And helpless and defiled. 

2 Tell me the story slowly, 
That I may take it in — 

That wonderful redemption, 

God's remedy for sin ! 
Tell me the story often, 

For I forget so soon ! 
The " early dew " of morning 

Has passed away at noon I 



3 Tell me the story softly, 
With earnest tones and grave; 

Remember ! I'm the sinner 
Whom Jesus came to save. 

Tell me that story always, 
If you would really be. 

In any time of trouble, 
A comforter to me. 

4 Tell me the same old story, 
When you have cause to fear 

That this world's empty glory 

Is costing me too dear. 
O yes, and when its glory 

Is drawing on my soul, 
Tell me the old, old .story: 

'' Christ Jesus makv3 thee whole." 



97 



THE LORD JESUS CHRIST. 



LAUDES DOMINI. 6s. 6 1. 



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JOSEPH BARNBY. 1838. 

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T 

AC/O EDWARD CASWALL. 

1 When morning gilds the skies, 
My heart awaking cries 

May tTesns Christ be praised. 
Alike at work and prayer 
To Jesus I repair ; 

May Jesus Christ be praised. 

2 Whene'er the sweet church bell 
Peals over hill and dell, 

May Jesus Christ be praised. 
O, hark to what it sings, 
As joyously it rings. 

May Jesus Christ be praised. 



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May Je - sus Christ be praised. 



^E 



1849. 



3 The night becomes as day, 
When from the heart we say 

May Jesus Christ be praised ; 
Tlie powers of darkness fear, 
When this sweet chant they hear, 

May Jesus Christ be praised. 

4 In heaven's eternal bliss 
The loveliest strain is this, 

May Jesus Christ be praised: 
Let earth, and sea, and sky 
From depth to height reply. 

May Jesus Christ be praised. 



DE FLEURY. 8s. D. 

A 



GERMAN MELODY. 




s ^ s s s j'"-«-^ i ^ ^\^* ' S ^ 4 s i t ^ ' — ^ 



1. Ye an - gels who stand round the throne And view my Im - man- n - el's face, In rapt-ur - ous songs make him known, 
D. c. When oth-ers sank down in de - spair, Confirmed by his pow - er, yon stooi 



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98 



PRAISE AND ADORATION. 



KEDRON 

-4 ■ 




KAY PALMF.J 



Come, Jesus, Redeemer ! abide tliou with me, 
Come gladden my spirit, that waiteth for thee ; 
Thy smile every shadow shall chase from my heart, 
And soothe every sorrow, though keen be the smart. 

Without thee but weakness, with thee I am strong ; 
By day thou shalt lead me, by night be my song; 
Though dangers surround me, I still every fear, 
Since thou, the Most JVIighty, my Helper, art near. 

Breathe, breathe on my spirit, oft ruffled, thy peace, 
From restless vain wishes bid thou my heart cease ; 
In thee all its longings henceforward shall end, 
Till glad to thy presence my soul shall ascend. 



MARIA DE FLEURY. 



1 791 



187 8s. D. 

1 Ye angels who stand round the throne 
And view my Immanuel's face, 

In rapturous song make him known, 
O tune your soft harps to his praise ; 

He formed you the spirits you are. 
So happy, so noble, so good ; 

When others sank down in despair. 
Confirmed by his power, you stood. 

2 Ye saints who stand nearer tlian they. 
And cast your bright crowns at his feet. 

His grace and his glory display. 
And all his rich mercy repeat; 



He snatched you from hell and the grave, 
He ransomed from death and despair, 

For you he was mighty to save. 
Almighty to bring you safe there. 

3 O when w^ill the period appear 

When I shall unite in your song? 
I'm weary of lingering here, 

And I to your Saviour belong ; 
I want, O, I want to be there. 

To sorrow and sin bid adieu. 
Your joy and your friendship to share, 

To w^onder and worship with you. 



9Q 



THE LORD JESUS CHRIST. 



OB 



.ATION. 6s, 5s. D. 



H. S. CUTLER. 



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I. Glo-ry be to Jesus, Who in bitter pains Poured for me the life-blood From his sacred veins! 




W fcPJ-m t ^fcfEp 



AOO Italian, tr. by E. CASWALL. 

1 Glory be to Jesus, 

Who in bitter pains 
Poured for me the life-blood 

From his sacred veins ! 
Grace and life eternal 

In that blood I find, 
Blest be his compassion, 

Infinitely kind. 

SOUTHWELL. C M. 



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2 Blest through endless ages 

Be the precious stream 
Which from endless torments 

Did the world redeem ! 
Abel's blood for vengeance 

Pleaded to the skies ; 
But the blood of Jesus 

For our pardon cries. 



3 Oft as earth exulting 

Wafts its praise on high, 
Angel-hosts, rejoicing, 

Make their glad reply. 
Lift ye then your voices ; 

Swell the mighty flood ; 
Louder still and louder 

Praise the precious blood. 

HERBERT S. IRONS. 1834— . 



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ANNE STEELE. 



189 

1 Thou lovely source of true delight, 
Whom I unseen adore ! 

Unvail thy beauties to my sight. 
That I may love thee more. 

2 Thy glory o'er creation shines ; — 
But in thy sacred word, 

I read, in fairer, brighter lines, 
My bleeding, dying Lord. 



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3 'Tis here, whene'er my comforts droop, 
And sins and sorrows rise. 

Thy love, with cheering beams of hope, 
My fainting heart supplies. 

4 Jesus, my Lord, my life, my light! 
O come with blissful ray ; 

Break radiant through the shades of night, 
And chase my fears away. 
100 



phaise and adohation. 

HALLELUJAH, 'TIS DONE! las. 



PHILIP P. BLISS. 1838-1877 



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CHORUS. 



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Hal-le-lu-jah, 'tis done! I believe on the Son ; lam saved by the blood of the crucified One; One. 



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At/" PHILIP P. BLISS. 1874. 

1 'Tis the promise of God, full salvation to give 
Unto him who on Jesus, his Son, will believe. 

2 Tho' the pathway be lonely, and dangerous too, 
Surely Jesus is able to carry me through. 

3 ^lany loved ones have I in yon heavenly throng, 
They are safe now in glory, and this is their song : 

4 There's a part in that chorus for you and for me, 
And the theme of our praises forever will be : 



r per. J. Church & C«. 



AVON. CM 



HUGH WILSON. 1768. 




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1707. 



1 Behold the glories of the Lamb, 
Amid his Father's throne ; 

Prepare new honors for his name, 
And songs before unknown. 

2 Let elders worship at his feet, 
The clmrch adore around, 

With vials full of odors sweet, 
And harpa of sweeter sound. 



3 Now to the Lamb that once was slain, 
Be endless blessings paid ; 

Salvation, glory, joy, remain 
Forever on thy head ! 

4 Thou hast redeemed our souls with blood. 

Hast set the prisoners free. 
Hast made us kings and priests to God, 
And we shall reign with thee. 
101 



JESUS CHBIST— PRAISE AND ADORATION. 







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Arr. by dr. Lowell mason. 1792-1872. 



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SAMUEL MEDLEY. I789. 



192 

1 O could I speak the matchless worth, 
could I sound the glories forth 

Which in my Saviour shine ! 
I'd soar and touch the heavenly strings, 
And vie with Gabriel while he sings 

In notes almost divine. 

2 I'd sing the precious blood he spilt, 
My ransom from the dreadful guilt 

Of sin and wrath divine ! 



HENDON. 



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I'd sing his glorious righteousness. 
In which all-perfect, heavenly dress 

My soul shall ever shine. 
3 I'd sing the characters he bears, 
And all the forms of love he wears. 

Exalted on his throne : 
In loftiest songs of sweetest praise, 
I would to everlasting days 

Make all his glories known. 



C. H. MALAN. I787-1864. 






1. Ask ye what great thing I know. That de-lights and 








Xt/d J. S. B. MONSELL. 1863. 

1 Ask ye what great thing I know, 
That delights and stirs me so ? 
What the high reward I win ? 
Whose the name I glory in ? 
Jesus Christ, the Crucified. 



2 What is faith's foundation strong? 
What awakes my lips to song ? 
He who bore my sinful load, 
Purchased for me peace with God — 

Jesus Christ, the Crucified. 

3 Who is life, in life tome? 
Who the death of death Avill be ? 
Who will place me on his right 
With the countless hosts of light? 

Jesus Christ, the Crucified. 

4 This is that great thing I know; 
This delights and stirs me so ; 
Faith in him who died to save, 
Him who triumphed o'er the grave-^ 

Jesus Christ, the Crucified. 
102 



THE HOLY SPIRIT. 



SOLITUDE. 7S. 



L. T. DOWNS. 1824. 




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1. Ho - ly Ghost, with light di - vine, Shine up - on 

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ANDREW REED. 



194 

1 Holy Ghost, with light divine, 
Shine upon this heart of mine; 
Chase the shades of night away ; 
Turn the darkness into day. 

2 Holy Ghost, with power divine, 
Cleanse this guilty heart of mine ; 
Long has sin, without control, 
Held dominion o'er my soul. 

3 Holy Ghost, with joy divine. 
Cheer this saddened heart of mine ; 
Bid my many woes depart, 

Heal my Avounded, bleeding heart. 

4 Holy Spirit, all divine, 
Dwell within this heart of mine ; 
Cast down every idol throne ; 
Reign supreme, and reign alone. 



1841. 



\-*J*y W. H. BATHURST. 

1 Holy Spirit, from on high, 
O'er us bend a pitying eye ; 
Now refresh the drooping heart ; 
Bid the power of sin depart. 

2 Light up every dark recess 
Of our hearts' ungodliness ; 
Show us every devious way 
Where our steps have gone astray 

3 Teach us, with repentant grief, 
Humbly to implore relief; 
Then the Saviour's blood reveal, 
And our broken spirits heal. 

4 May we daily grow in grace, 
And pursue the heavenly race, 
Trained in wisdom, led by love, 
Till we reach our rest above. 



1831. 



HORTON. 7S. 

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103 



XHE HOLY SPIRIT. 



BALERMA. C. M. 



R. SIMPSON. 




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i«/0 ISAAC WATTS. 1707 

1 Come, Holy Spirit, heavenly Dove, 
With all thy quickening powers, 

Kindle a flame of sacred love 
In these cold hearts of ours. 

2 Look ! how we grovel here below, 
Fond of these earthly toys ; 

Our souls can neither fly nor go 
To reach eternal joys. 

3 In vain we tune our formal songs ; 
In vain w^e strive to rise ; 

Hosannas languish on our tongues, 
And our devotion dies. 

4 Dear Lord, and shall we ever live 
At this poor dying rate, 

Our love so faint, so cold to thee, 
And thine to us so great ? 

5 Come, Holy Spirit, heavenly Dove, 
With all thy quickening powers ; 

Come, shed abroad a Saviour's love, 
And that shall kindle ours. 



ISAAC WATTS. 



197 

1 Not all the outward forms on earth, 
Nor rites that God has given, 

Nor will of man, nor blood, nor birth. 
Can raise a soul to heaven. 

2 The sovereign will of God alone 
Creates us heirs of grace, 

Born in the image of his Son, 
A new, peculiar race. 

DEVOTION, c. M. 



3 The Spirit, like some heavenly wind. 
Breathes on the sons of flesh. 

Creates anew the carnal mind. 
And forms the man afresh. 

4 Our quickened souls awake and rise 
From their long sleep of death ; 

On heavenly things we fix our eyes. 
And praise employs our breath. 

A«/0 ANNE STEELE. 1760. 

1 How helpless guilty nature lies, 

Unconscious of its load ! 
The heart, unchanged, can never rise 

To happiness and God. 

I 2 Can aught beneath a power divine 
I The stubborn will subdue ? 
'Tis thine, eternal Spirit, thine 
To form the heart anew. 

3 'Tis thine the passions to recall. 
And upward bid them rise, 

And make the scales of error fall 
From reason's darkened eyes; 

4 To chase the shades of death away. 
And bid the sinner live ; 

A beam of heaven, a vital ray, 
Tis thine alone to give. 

5 O, change these wretched hearts of ours, 

And give them life divine ; 
Then shall our passions and our powers, 
Almighty Lord, be thine. 

W H DOANE. 




1. Not all the outward forms on earth, Nor rites that God has given, Nor will of man, 




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104 



THE HOLY SPIRIT. 



BOARDMAN. C. M. 



L. DEVEREAUX. 



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JLt/V ISAAC WATTS. 1709. 

1 Why should the children of a King 
Go mourning all their days ? 

Great Comforter! descend and bring 
Some tokens of thy grace. 

2 Dost thou not dwell in all the saints, 
And seal the heirs of heaven ? 

When wilt thou banish my complaints, 
And show my sins forgiven? 



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3 Assure my conscience of her part 
In the Redeemer's blood ; 

And bear thy witness with my heart 
That I am born of God. 

4 Thou art the earnest of his love, 
The pledge of joys to come; 

And thy soft wings, celestial Dove, 
Will safe convey me home. 



CUTHBERT. P. M. 



REV. J. B. DYKES. [823-1876. 



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*•"" HARRIET AUBER. 1829. 

1 Our blest Redeemer, ere he breathed 
His tender, last farewell, 

A Guide, a Comforter, bequeathed 
With us to dwell. 

2 He came sweet influence to impart, 
A gracious, willing guest, 

While he can find one humble heart 
Wherein to rest. 



105 



3 And his that gentle voice we hear. 
Soft as the breath of even, 

That checks each thought, that cahns each fear, 
And speaks of heaven. 

4 Spirit of purity and grace, 
Our weakness, pitying, see : 

O make our hearts, thy dwelling-place, 
More worthy thee. 



THE HOLY SPIRIT 



WARD. L. M. 



^^^^^^m 



DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792-1872. 
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201 

1 Stay, thou insulted Spirit, stay, 
Tliough I have done thee such despite; 

Cast not a sinner quite away. 
Nor take thine everlasting flight. 

2 Thougli I have most unfaithful been 
Of all who e'er thy grace received. 

Ten thousand times thy goodness seen, 
Ten thousand times thy goodness grieved; 

3 Yet, O, the chief of sinners spare, 
In honor of my great High Priest; 

Kor, in thy righteous anger, swear 
I shall not see thy people's rest. 

4 My weary soul, O God, release; 
Uphold me with thy gracious hand ; 

O guide me into perfect peace, 

And bring me to the promised land. 



6£ arr=mp=^r=6 & 



^\3 1^ SIMON BROWNE. I72O. 

1 Come, gracious Spirit, heavenly Dove, 
With light and comfort from above ; 

Be thou our Guardian, thou our Guide; 
O'er every thought and step preside. 

2 To us the light of truth display, 
And make us know^ and choose thy way; 
Plant holy fear in every heart, 

That we from God may ne'er depart. 

3 Lead us to holiness, the road 
Which we must take to dwell with God ; 
Lead us to Christ, the living way ; 

Nor let us from his pastures stray. 

4 Lead us to God, our final rest, 
To be with him forever blest; 
Lead us to heaven, its bliss to share, 
Fullness of joy forever there. 



CHARLES WESLEY. 1749 



WIMBORNE. L. M. 



J. WHITAKER. 1820. 



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Thy pow'r conveys our blessings down From God the Fa - ther and th^ Son 



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THE HOLY SPIRIT. 



GODRIC. H. M. 



REV. J. B. DYKES. 1823-1876. 






X. O thou that hear -est prayer, At -tend our hum-ble cry, And let thy servants share 



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«Vfd JOHN BURTON. 

1 O thou that hearest prayer, 
Attend our humble cry, 

And let thy servants share 

Thy blessing from on high : 
We plead the promise of thy word ; 
Grant us thy Holy Spirit, Lord. 

2 If earthly parents hear 
Their children when they cry; 

If they, with love sincere. 



824. 



ZEBULON. H. M. 



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Their varied wants supply, — 
Much more wilt thou thy love display, 
And answer when thy children pray. 

3 Our heavenly Father, thou ; 

We, children of thy grace; 
O let thy Spirit now 

Descend and fill the place : 
So shall we feel the heavenly flame, 
And all unite to praise thy name. 



DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792-1872. 

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1 Eternal Spirit, we confess 

And sing the wonders of thy grace ; 
Thy power conveys our blessings down 
From God the Father and the Son. 

2 Eulightened by thine heavenly ray, 
Our shades and darkness turn to day ; 
Thine inward teachings make us know 
Our danger and our refuge too. 



3 Thy power and glory work within, 
And break the chains of reigning sin ; 
Our wild, imperious lusts subdue. 
And form our wretched hearts anew. 

4 The troubled conscience knows thy voice ! 
Thy cheering words awake our joys ; 
Thy words allay the stormy wind, 
And calm the surges of the mind. 

i07 



THE HOLY SPIRIT. 



GUIDE. 7s. D 

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/ Ho - ly Spir-it, faith-ful Guide, Ev-er near the Christian's side, 
" I Gently lead us by the hand, Pilgrims in a des - ert land; / Weary souls for-e'cr rejoice, While they hear that sweetest Toice, 
D. c. Whisp'ring softly ,wand'rer, come ! Follow me, I'll guide thee home. 




m\jO m. m. wells. 185 

1 Holy Spirit, faithful Guide, 
Ever near the Christian's side, 
Gently lead us by the hand, 
Pilgrims in a desert land; 
Weary souls fore'er rejoice, 

While they hear that sweetest voice, 
Whisp'ring softly, wanderer, come! 
Follow me, I'll guide thee home. 

2 Ever present, truest Friend, 
Ever near thine aid to lend. 
Leave us not to doubt and fear, 
Groping on in darkness drear. 

PENTECOST. S. M. 



m 



AVhen the storms are raging sore, 
Hearts grow faint, and hopes give o'er- 
Whisper softly, wanderer, come ! 
Follow me, I'll guide thee home. 
3 When our days of toil shall cease. 
Waiting still for sweet release, 
Nothing left but heaven and prayer, 
Wonderiug if our names are there; 
Wading deep the dismal flood. 
Pleading naught but Jesus' blood. 
Whisper softly, wanderer, come ! 
Follow me, I'll guide thee home. 

HENRV GOUGH TREMBATH. 1845— . 



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I. Come Ho-ly Spir-it, come; Let thy bright beams arise ; Dis-pel the sorrow from our minds, The darkness from our eyes. 



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^vfO JOSEPH HART. 

1 Come, Holy Spirit, come ; 
Let thy bright beams arise ; 

Dispel the sorrow from our minds. 
The darkness from our eyes. 

2 Convince us all of sin ; 
Then lead to Jesus' blood, 

And to our wondering view reveal 
The mercies of our God. 

3 Revive our drooping ffiitu, 
Our doubts and fears remove. 



DOVER. 



1759- 



And kindle in our breasts the flame 
Of never-dying love. 

4 'Tis thine to cleanse the heart, 
To sanctify the soul. 

To pour fresh life in every part. 
And new-create the whole. 

5 Dwell, Spirit, in our hearts; 
Our minds from bondage free; 

Then shall we know and praise and love 
The Father, Son, and thee. 

A* ION WILLIAMS' COLL. 173I-1776. 



Come, Holy Spirit, come ; let thy bright beams arise ; Dispel the sorrow from our minds, The darkness from onr 87e». 




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I. Thou, whose al-might-y word Chaos and darkness heard, And took their flight, Hear us, we 



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JOHN MARRIOTT. 1813. 

1 Thou, whose almighty word 
Chaos and darkness heard, 

And took their flight, 
Hear us, we humbly pray ; 
And where the gospel's day 
Sheds not its glorious ray, 

Let there be light ! 

2 Spirit of truth and love, 
Life-giving, Holy Dove, 

Speed forth thy flight : 
Move o'er the water's face, 
Bearing the lamp of grace ; 
And, in earth's darkest place, 

Let there be light ! 

3 Blessed and Holy Three, 
Glorious Trinity, 

Truth, Love and Might! 
Boundless as ocean's tide, 
Rolling in fullest pride, 
Through the world, far and wide. 

Let there be light I 



208 



CHARLES WESLEY. 175^, 

2 Come, thou incarnate Word, 
Gird on thy mighty sword ; 

Our prayer attend; 
Come, and thy people bless, 
And give thy word success : 
Spirit of holiness. 

On us descend. 

3 Come, Holy Comforter, 
Thy sacred witness bear. 

In this glad hour : 
Thou, who almighty art. 
Now rule in every heart. 
And ne'er from us depart, 

Spirit of power ! 

4 To the great One in Three 
The highest praises be, 

Hence evermore; 
His sovereign majesty 
May we in glory see. 
And to eternity 

Jjove and adore. 



ITALIAN HYMN. 6s, 4s. 



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F. GIARDINI. I716-1796. 




1. Coon, tboii almigbtj Eiig, Belp g> tb; name to >mg, Help gi to praise : I Father ! all glorious, 

1 O'er all ric-to-rioQS, / Come, aad reigo orer q3. Ancient of Dayi 






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109 



THE TRIKITY, 



NICAEA. P. M. 



REV. J. B. DYKES. 1823-1876. 



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^vFy REGINALD HEBER. 1827. 

1 Holy, holy, holy, Lord God Almighty ! 

Early in the morniufr our song shall rise to thee ; 
Holy, holy, holy, merciful and mighty ! 
God in three persons, blessed Trinity ! 

2 Holy, holy, holy ! all the saints adore thee, 

Casting down their golden crowns around the glassy sea ; 
Cherubim and seraphim failing down before thee, 
Which wert, and art, and evermore shalt be. 

8 Holy, holy, holy. Lord God Almighty! 

All thy works shall praise thy name, in earth, and sky, and sea; 
Holy, holy, holy, Lord God Almighty ! 

God in three persons, blessed Trinity. 



HEBRON. L. M. 



DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792-1879. 



1. ho-ly, holy, hoi/ Lord, Bright m thy deeds and in thy name, Forever be thy name adored, Thy glories let the world Droclaim. 




^X\j REV J. W. EASTBURN. 1829. 

1 O holy, holy, holy Lord, 

Bright in thy deedfe and in thy name 
Forever be thy name adored. 
Thy glories let the world proclaim. 

2 O Jesus, Lamb once crucified, 
To take our load of sin away ; 

Thine be the hymn th it rolls its tide 
Along the realm of apper day. 



3 O Holy Spirit from above, 
In streaixis of light and glory given ; 

Thou source of ecstasy and love. 
Thy praises ring through earth andheaveu. 

4 O God Triune, to thee we owe 
Our every thought, our every song; 

And ever may thy praises flow 

From saint and seraph's burning tongue. 

110 



THE TRINITY. 



TE DEUM. P 



Arr. from j s bach. 1685-1750. 




f Ho - ly God, we praise thy name ! Lord of all, wc bow be - fore 
\a11 on earth thy scepter claim, All in heaven above a - dore 



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1 Holy God, -Nve praise tliy name ! 
Lord of all, we bow before thee; 

All on earth thy scepter claim, 

All in heaven above adore thee; 
Infinite thy vast domain, 
Everlasting is thy reign ! 

2 Hark! the loud celestial hymn, 
Angel-choirs above are raising : 

HURSLEY, L. M. 



Cherubim and Serapliim 

In unceasing chorus praising, 
Fill the heavens with sweet accord ; 
Holy! holy! holy Lord! 

3 Holy Father, Holy Son, 

Holy Spirit, three we name the&, 
"While in essence, only one. 

Undivided God, we claim thee; 
And, adoring, bend the knee, 
While we owu the mystery. 

4 Spare thy people, Lord, we pray, 
By a thousand snares surrounded ; 

Keep us without sin to-day. 

Tsever let us be confounded. 
Lo ! I put my trust in thee, 
Never, Lord, abandon me, 



p. KITTFK. 



i;6o-iS46. 



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I. Fa - ther of heaven, whose love profound 



ran-som for our souls hath found. 




Be - fore thy throne we sin - ncrs bend: To us thy pai--doning love ex - tend. 



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^•-■■'^ JOHN COOFER. iJiir. 

1 Father of heaven, whose love profound 
A ransom for our souls hath found. 
Before thy throne we sinners bend : 
To us thy pardoning love extend. 

2 Almighty Son, Incarnate Word, 
Our Prophet, Priest, Redeemer, Lord, 
Before thy throne we sinners bend : 
To us thy saving grace extend. 



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3 Eternal Spirit, by whose breath 
Tl\e soul is raised from sin and death 
Before thy throne we sinnei-s bend : 
To us thy quickening power extend. 

4 Jehovah, Father, Spirit, Son. 
Eternal Godhead, three in one, — 
Before thy throne we sinners bend : 
Grace, piu'dou, life, to us extend, 

111 



THE TRINITY. 



REGENT SQUARE. 8s, 7s, 4s. 



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H. SMART. 1812-1879, 



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Glory be to God the Father, Glo-ry be to God the Son, Glory be to God the Spirit, 



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'•A*) HORATIUS BONAR. 1868. 

1 Glory be to God the Father, 
Glory be to God the Son, 

Glory be to God the Spirit, 
Great Jehovah, Three in One; 

Hallelujah, 
While eternal ages run. 

2 Glory be to him who loved us, 
Washed us from each spot and stain ; 

Glory be to him who bought us, 



VESPER HYMN. 8s, 7s, 4s 



Made us kings with him to reign ; 

Hallelujah, 
To the Lamb that once was slain. 

3 *' Glory, blessing, praise eternal!" 
Thus the choir of angels sings ; 

'* Honor, riches, power, dominion ! " 
Thus its praise creation brings ; 

Hallelujah, 
Glory to the King of kings ! 




J f Glo-ry be to God the Father, Glo-ry be to God the Son, 1 
■ \ Glo-ry be to God the Spir-it, Great Je-ho-vah, Three in One, j Hal-le-lu-jah, hal-le-lu-jah, While e-ter-nal 



ages run. 




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REVIVE US AGAIN. lis, 12s. 



J. J. HUSBAND. 1798. 



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Hal - le - lu - jah! thine the glo- ry, Hal- le - lu - jah ! A - men 

Hal - le - lu -jah! thine the glo- ry, {Omit.) , . . . j" Re - vive us a - gain. 



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THE TRrNITY. 



HILARY. H. M. 




DR. CROFT. l677-T7«7. 






1. We give immortal praise For God the Fa-ther's love, 



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ISAAC WATTS. 



214 

1 We give immortal praise 
For God the Father's love, 

For all our comforts here, 
And better hopes above : 
He sent his own Eternal Son 
To die for sins That we had done. 

2 To God the Son belongs 
Immortal glory too, 



1709. 



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Who bought us with his blood 
From everlasting woe : 
And now he lives, And now he reigi>si, 
And sees the fruit, Of all his pains. 

3 To God the Spirit's name 
Immortal w^orship give, 

Whose new-creating power 
Makes the dead sinner live : 
His work completes The great design^ 
And fills the soul With joy divine. 

4 Almighty God, to thee 
Be endless honors done. 

The undivided Three, 

The great and glorious One : 
Where reason fails, With all her powers, 
There faith prevails, And love adores. 







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DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792 
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1872. 



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1 We praise thee, God, for the Son of thy love! 
For Jesus who died, and is now gone above. 

2 We praise thee, O God, for thy Spirit of light! 
Who has shown us the Saviour, and scattered our night. 

3 All glory and praise to the Lamb that was slain. 

Who hath borne all our sins, and has cleansed every stain. 

4 Revive us again : fill each heart with thy love ! 
May our souls be rekindled with fire from above. 

113 



THE WORD OF GOD. 



TALLIS'S ORDINAL. C. M. 




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the book di - vine, By 

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'^AO JOHN FAWCETT, I782. 

1 How precious is the book divine, 
By inspiration given ! 

Bright as a lamp its doctrines shine, 
To guide our souls to heaven. 

2 O'er all the strait and narrow way 
Its radiant beams are cast ; 

A light whose never- weary ray 
Grows brightest at the last. 

3 It sweetly cheers our drooping hearts, 
In this dark vale of tears ; 

Life, light, and joy it still imparts. 
And quells our rising fears. 

4 This lamp, through all the tedious night 
Of life, shall guide our way, 

Till we behold the clearer light 
Of an eternal day. 

DEDHAM. C. M. 



T 



ISAAC WATTS. 



1719. 



217 

1 O how I love thy holy law ! 
'Tis daily my delight; 

And thence my meditations draw 
Divine advice by night. 

2 My waking eyes prevent the day 
To meditate thy word ; 

My soul with longing melts away 
To hear thy gospel. Lord. 

3 Thy heavenly words my heart engage, 
And well employ my tongue, 

And in my weary pilgrimage 
Yield me a heavenly song. 

4 When nature sinks, and spirits droop, 
Thy promises of grace 

Are pillars to support my hope, 
And there I write thy praise. 

W. GARDINER. 1766-1853. 




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THE WORD OF GOD. 



BURLINGTON. C. M. 



J. r. B0RROWES, T787-1S5*. 



I. Fa - ther of mercies, in thy word What end - less glo - ry shines! 



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ANNE STEELE. 



1760. 



218 

1 Father of mercies, in thy word 
What endless giory shines ! 

Forever be thy name adored 
For these celestial lines. 

2 'Tis here the tree of kno"wledge grows, 
And yields a free repast ; 

Here purer sweets than nature knows. 
Invite tlie longing taste. 

3 'Tis here the Saviour's welcome voice 
Spreads heavenly peace around, 

And life and everlasting joys 
Attend the blissful sound. 

4 O may these heavenly pages be 
My ever-dear delight ; 

And still new beauties may I see, 
And still increasing light. 



WM. COWPF.K. 



219 

1 A glory gilds the sacred page, 
Majestic like the sun ; 

It gives a light to every age, 
It gives but borrows none. 

2 The hand that gave it still supplies 
The gracious light and heat : 

His truths upon the nations rise ; 
They rise, but never set. 

3 Let everlasting thanks be thine 
For such a bright display, 

As makes a world of darkness shine 
With beams of heavenly day. 

4 My soul rejoices to pursue 
The steps of him I love, 

Till glory break upon my view 
In brighter worlds above. 



DOWNS. C. M. 



I 



DR. LOWELL M.\SON. T792-1872, 



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CRAWFORD 

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Arr. from haydn. w. h. d. 




I. The heavens declare thy glory, Lord ; In every star thy w^isdom shines ; But when our eyes be- 



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BENJAMIN BEDDOME. 1787. 



ISAAC WATTS. I719. 



220 

1 The heavens declare thy glory, Lord ; 
In every star thy wisdom shines ; 

But when our eyes behold thy word, 
Vie read thy name in fairer lines. 

2 Sun, moon, and stars convey thy praise 
Round the w^iole earth, and never stand; 
So when thy truth began its race, 

It touched and glanced on every land. 

3 Nor shall thy spreading gospel rest, 
Till through the world thy truth has run ; 
Till Christ has all the nations blest 
That see the light, or feel the sun. 

4 Great Sun of Righteousness, arise, 
Bless the dark world with heavenly light ; 
Thy gospel makes the simple wise, 
Thy laws are pure, thy judgments right. 



1 God, in the gospel of his Son, 
Makes his eternal counsels known : 
Here love in all its glory shines. 
And truth is drawn Ik fairest lines. 

2 Here, sinners of an humble frame 
May taste his grace, and learn his name; 
May read, in characters of blood. 

The wisdom, power, and grace of God. 

3 Here, faith reveals to mortal eyes 
A brighter world beyond the skies ; 
Here shines the lightwhich guides our way 
From earth to realms of endless day. 

4 grant us grace, almighty Lord, 
To read and mark thy holy word, 
Its truth with meekness to receive, 
And by its holy precepts live. 



UXBRIDGE. L. M. 



^ i j j I i \ 4^mm^ 



DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792-1872 



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ISAAC WATTS. 



1719- 



1 I love the volume of thy word ; 
What light and joy its leaves afford 

To souls benighted and distressed ! 
Thy precepts guide ray doubtful way ; 
Thy fear forbids my feet to stray ; 

Thy promise leads my heart to rest. 

2 Thy threatenings waka my slumbering eyes, 
And warn me where my danger lies ; 

But 'tis thy blessed gospel, Lord, 

NASHVILLE. L. P. M. 



That makes my guilty conscience clean, 
Converts my soul, subdues my sin, 

And gives a free but large reward. 
3 Who knows the errors of his thoughts? 
My God, forgive my secret faults, 

And from presumptuous sins restrain ; 
Accept my poor attempts of praise. 
That I have read thy book of grace. 

And book of nature, not in vain. 

Arr. from Daye's Psalter. 1562. 




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ST. BRIDE. S. M. 



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<^'*'i ISAAC WATTS. 1 709. 

1 Is this the kind return ? 

Are these the thanks we owe, 
Thus to abuse eternal love, 
Whence all our blessings flow ? 

2 To what a stubborn frame 
Has sin reduced our mind ! 

What strange, rebellious wretches we 1 
And God as strangely kind. 

3 Turn, turn us, mighty God, 
And mould our souls afresh ; 

Break , sovereign grace,thes6 hearts of stone, 
And give us hearts of flesh. 

4 Let past ingratitude 
Provoke our weeping eyes, 

And hourly, as new mercies fall, 
Let hourly thanks arise. 

I. B. WOODBURY. rSi9-i858. 



^^O ISAAC WATTS. 1720. 

1 Ah ! how shall fallen man 
Be just before his God? 

If he contend in righteousness, 
AVe fall beneath his rod. 

2 If he our ways should mark 
With strict, inquiring eyes, 

Could we for one of thousand faults 
A just excuse devise ? 

3 The mountains, in thy wrath, 
Their ancient seats forsake ; 

The trembling earth deserts her place ; 
Her rooted pillars shake. 

4 Ah ! how shall guilty man 
Contend with such a God ? 

None, none can meet him, and escape, 
But through the Saviour's blood. 

OZREM. s. M. 



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MAN'S LOST CONDITION. 



MERIBAH. C P. M 



DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792-1873. 




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'Wfwt) CHARLES WESLEY. 1749. 

1 Lo! on a narrow neck of land, 
'Twixt two unbounded seas I stand, 

Secure, insensible ! 
A point of time, a moment's sj)ace, 
Removes me to yon heavenly place, 

Or shuts me up in hell. 

2 O God, mine inmost soul convert, 
And deeply on my thoughtful heart 

Eternal things impress; 
Give me to feel their solemn weight 
And tremble on the brink of fate, 

And wake to righteousness. 

3 Before me place, in dread array, 
The pomp of that tremendous day 

When thou with clouds shalt come 
To judge the nations at thy bar; 
And tell me. Lord, shall I be there 

To meet a joyful doom ? 

4 Then, Saviour, then my soul receive, 
Transported from this vale, to live 

And reign with thee above. 
Where faith is sweetly lost in sight, 
And hope in full, supreme delight. 
And everlasting love. 
110 



i^'vO SAMSON OCCUM. 176 

1 Awaked by Sinai's awful sound, 
My soul in bonds of guilt I found, 

And knew not where to go ; 
Eternal truth did loud proclaim, 
*' The sinner must be born again. 

Or sink in endless woe." 

2 Amazed I stood, but could not tell 
Which way to shun the gates of hell, 

For death and hell drew^ near ; 
I strove, indeed, but strove in vain: 
' ' The sinner must be born again" 

Still sounded in my ear. 

3 When to the law I trembling fled, 
It poured its curses on my head; 

I no relief could find : 
This fearful truth increased my pain : 
'^' The sinner must be born again " 

O'erwhelmed my tortured mind. 

4 But while I thus in anguish lay, 
Jesus of Nazareth passed that way, 

And felt his pity move : 
The sinner, by his justice slain. 
Now by his gi-ace is born again. 

And sings redeeming love. 



MAN'S LOST CONDITION. 



GRIGGS. C. M. 



J. GRIGG. 1815-1851 




227 

^Wl ISAAC WATTS. 1707. 

1 How sad our state by nature is ! 
Our sin, how deep it stains! 

And Satan binds our captive minds 
Fast in his slavish chains. 

2 But, hark ! a voice of sovereign love I 
'Tis Christ's inviting word : 

" Ho! ye despairing sinners, come, 
And trust upon the Lord." 

3 My soul obeys the almighty call, 
And runs to this relief; 

I would believe thy promise, Lord ; 
help my unbelief. 

4 A guilty, weak, and helpless worm, 
On thy kind arms I fall ; 

Be thou my strength and righteousness, 
My Saviour and my all. 

BEMERTON. C. M. 



ALEXANDER. 1858. 

1 When wounded sore, the stricken soul 
Lies bleeding and unbound, 

One only hand, a pierced hand. 
Can heal the sinner's wound. 

2 When sorrow swells the laden breast. 
And tears of anguish flow, 

One only heart, a broken heart, 
Can feel the sinner's woe. 

3 When penitence has wept in vain 
O'er some dark spot within, 

One only stream, a stream of blood. 
Can wash away the sin. 

4 'Tis Jesus' blood that washes white. 
His hand that brings relief, 

His heart that knows our every joy, 
And feels our every grief. 

H W. GREATOREX. 181I-1858. 







I. When woand-ed sore, the strick - en soul Lies bleed - ing and un - bound. 




One on - ly hand, a pierc - ed hand. Can heal the sin - ner's wound. 



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PROVISIONS OF THE GOSPEL. 



EASTON. L. M. 



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^*^" ISAAC WATTS. 1709. 

1 Not to condemn the sons of men, 
Did Christ, the Son of God, appear; 

No weapons in his hands are seen , 
No flaming sword nor thunder there. 

2 Such was the pity of our God, 
He loved the race of man so well, 

He sent his Son to bear our load 

Of sins, and save our souls from hell. 

3 Sinners, believe the Saviour's word ; 
Trust in his mighty name, and Hve ; 

A thousand joys his lips afford, 

His hands a thousand blessings give. 

DOXOLOGY. 

To God the Father, God the Son, 
And God the Spirit, Three in One, 
Be honor, praise, and glory given. 
By all on earth, and all in heaven ! 



I 

t^r^fj SIR JOHN BOWRING. 1825. 

1 How sweetly flowed the gospel sound 
From lips of gentleness and grace, 

When listening thousands gathered round. 
And joy and gladness filled the place ! 

2 From heaven he came, of heaven he spoke, 
To heaven he led his followers' way ; 

Dark clouds of gloomy night he broke, 
Unveiling an immortal day. 

3 "Come, wanderers, to my Father's home. 

Come, all ye weary ones, and rest : " 
Yes, sacred Teacher, we will come. 
Obey thee, love thee, and be blest. 

4 Decay, then, tenements of dust; 
Pillars of earthly pride, decay; 

A nobler mansion waits the just, 
And Jesus has prepared the way. 



HOLLAND. L. M. 



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W. B. BRADBURY. 1816-1868. 

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1 There is a fountain filled with blood, 
Drawn from Immaniiers veins; 

And sinners, plunged beneath that flood, 
Lose all their guilty stains. 

2 The dying thief rejoiced to see 
That fountain in his day ; 

And there have I, as vile as he, 
Washed all my sins away. 

3 Thou dying Lamb, thy precious blood 
Shall never lose its power. 

Till all the ransomed church of God 
Be saved to sin no more. 

4 E'er since, by faith, I saw^ the stream 
Thy flowing wounds supply, 

Redeeming love has been my theme, 
And shall be till I die. 



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5 And when this feeble, faltering tongue 

Lies silent in the grave. 
Then, in a nobler, sweeter song, 

I'll sing thy power to save. 

(^^(^ ANNE STEELE. 1760. 

1 The Saviour calls ; let every ear 
Attend the heavenly sound ; 

Ye doubting souls, dismiss your fear ; 
Hope smiles reviving round. 

2 For every thirsty, longing heart 
Here streams of bounty flow ; 

And life and health and bliss impart, 
To banish mortal woe. 

3 Dear Saviour, draw reluctant hearts ; 
To thee let sinners fly, 

And take the bliss thy love imparts, 
And drink, and never die. 



FOUNTAIN. C. M. 



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PROVISIONS OF THE GOSPEL. 



ABRIDGE. C. M. 



ISAAC SMITH. iSoo. 




mOO ISAAC WATTS. 1707. 

1 Let every mortal ear attend, 
And every heart rejoice ; 

The trumpet of the gospel sounds, 
AVith an inviting voice. 

2 Ho ! all ye hungry, starving souls. 
That feed upon the wind, 

And vainly strive with earthly toys 
To fill an empty mind, — • 

3 Eternal wisdom has prepared 
A soul-reviving feast, 

And bids your longing appetites 
The rich provision taste. 

4 Ho ! ye that pant for living streams, 
And pine away and die. 

Here you may quench j^our raging thirst 
With springs that never dry. 



I I 
5 The happy gates of gospel grace 

Stand open night and day ; 
Lord, we are come to seek supj^lies, 

And drive our wants away. 

f^tTM: ISAAC WATTS. 1 709. 

1 Salvation ! O the joyful sound ! 
'Tis pleasure to our ears, 

A sovereign balm for every wound, 
A cordial for our fears. 

2 Buried in sorrow and in sin. 
At hell's dark door we lay ; 

But we arise, by grace divine, 
To see a heavenly day. 

3 Salvation ! let the echo fly 
The spacious earth around, 

While all the armies of the sky 
Conspire to raise the sound. 



CAMBRIDGE. C. M. 



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PROVISIONS OF THE GOSPEL. 



LENOX. H. M. 



/EWIS EDSOW, 1748-1820. 




ye the trum-pct, blow, The glad - ly sol-emn sound ; Let all the nations know, To earth's remotest bonnd 






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235 

1 Blow je tlie trumpet, blow, 
The gladly solemn sound ; 

Let all the nations know, 

To earth's remotest bound, 
The year of jubilee is come ; 
Return, ye ransomed sinners, home. 

2 Exalt the Lamb of God, 
The sin-atoning Lamb ; 

Redemption by his blood 

Through all the lands proclaim : 
The year of jubilee is come; 
Return, ye ransomed sinners, home. 



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3 The gospel trumpet hear, 
The news of pardoning grace : 

Ye happy souls, draw near ; 

Behold your Saviour's face : 
The year of jubilee is come; 
Return, ye ransomed sinners, home. 

4 Jesus, our great High Priest, 
Has full atonement made; 

Ye weary spirits, rest ; 

Ye mourning souls, be glad : 
The year of jubilee is come. 
Return, ye ransomed sinners, home. 



BOYLSTON. S. M 



DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792-1872. 




1. Not all the blood of beasts, On Jew-ish al - tars slain. Could give the guilty conscience peace, Or wash a-way the stain. 






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236 

1 Not all the blood of beasts, 
On Jewish altars slain. 

Could give the guilty conscience peace. 
Or wash away the stain. 

2 But Christ, the heavenly Lamb, 
Takes all our sins away, — 

A. sacrifice of nobler name. 
And richer blood than they. 



3 My faith would lay her hand 
On that dear head of thine. 

While like a penitent I stand, 
And there confess my sin. 

4 My soul looks back to see 
The burden thou didst bear, 

When hanging on the cursed tree, 
And hopes her guilt was there, 
124 



PROVISIONS OF THE GOSPEL. 



HARBOR. H. M. 



A. S. SULLIVAN. 1872. 



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1 Thy works, not mine, O Christ, 
Speak gladness to this heart ; 

They tell me all is done; 

They bid my fear depart: 
To whom, save thee, ^yho canst alone 
For sin atone. Lord, shall I flee? 

2 Thy wounds, not mine, O Christ, 
Can heal my bruised soul ; 

Thy stripes, not mine, contain 

The balm that makes me whole . 
To whom, save thee. Who canst alone 
For sin atone, Lord, shall I flee ? 



3 Thy cross, not mine, O Christ, 
Has borne the awful load 

Of sins that none could bear 

But the incarnate God : 
To whom, save thee. Who canst alone 
For sin atone. Lord, shall I flee ? 

4 Thy death, not mine, O Christ, 
Has paid the ransom due ; 

Ten thousand deaths like mine 

Would have been all too few : 
To whom, save thee, Who canst alone 
For sin atone. Lord, shall I flee? 



ZELLA. H. M. 



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CLAUDIA. 7s, 6 1. 



PROVISIONS OF THE GOSPEL. 



Arr. from Choral Friend, by w. H. D. 



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I. From the cross uplifted high, Where the Saviour deigns to die, What melodious songs we hear, 



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'•^^O THOMAS HAWEIS. 1792. 

1 From the cross uplifted high, 
Where the Saviour deigns to die, 
What melodious songs we hear, 
Bursting on the ravished ear! 
"Love's redeeming work is done; 
Come and welcome, sinner, come. 

2 " Sprinkled now wdth blood the throne, 
Why beneath thy burdens groan ? 

On my pierced body laid. 
Justice owns the ransom paid; 
Bow the knee, embrace the Son ; 
Come and welcome, sinner, come. 

ALETTA. 7s, 61. 



3 "Spread for thee, the festal board 
See, Avith richest dainties stored ; 

To thy Father's bosom pressed. 
Yet again a child confessed, 
Never from his house to roam ; 
Come and welcome, sinner, come. 

4 ' ' Soon the days of life shall end — 
Lo, I come— your Saviour, Friend! 
Safe your spirit to convey 

To the realms of endless day 

Up to my eternal home — 

Come and welcome, sinner, come." 

W. B. BRADBURY. 1816-1868. 



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< J WeepiDg soul, no longer mourn, Jesus all thy griefs hath borne ; 



I View him bleeding on the tree, Pour-ing out his life for thee; / There thy every sin he bore; Weeping soul, lament no more, 




239 



A. M. TOPLADY. 



1 Weeping soul, no longer mourn, 
Jesus all thy griefs hath borne ; 
View him bleeding on the tree. 
Pouring out his life for thee ; 
There thy every sin he bore ; 
Weeping soul, lament no more. 

2 All thy crimes on him were laid ; 
See upon his blameless head 
Wrath its utmost vengeance pours, 



126 



Due to my offense and yours; 
Weary sinner, keep thine eyes 
On th' atoning sacrifice. 

3 Cast thy guilty soul on him. 
Find him mighty to redeem ; 
At his feet thy burden lay, 
Look thy doubts and fears away; 
Now by fiiith the Son embrace. 
Plead his promise, trust his grace. 



PUO VISIONS OF THE GOSPEL. 



HILDA. 



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(^ JLvf WILLIAM WALSHAM HOW. 1854. 

1 Jesus, thou art standing 

Outside the fast-closed door, 
In lowly patience waiting 

To pass the threshold o'er : 
We bear the name of Christians, 

His name and sign we bear : 
O shame, thrice shame upon us, 

To keep him standing there ! 



2 O Jesus, thou art knocking; 
And lo ! that hand is scarred, 

And thorns thy brow encircle. 
And tears thy face haye marred 

O loye that passeth kuov/lcdge, 
So patiently to v.ait! 

O sin that hath no equal, 
So fast to bar the gate ! 

3 Jesus, thou art pleading 
In accents meek and low, — 

"I died for you, my children, 
And will ye treat me so?" 

O Lord, with shame and sorrow 
We open now the door: 

Dear Sa^^our, enter, enter. 
And leave us nevermore ! 



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GREEK MELODY. 



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In low-ly patience waiting To pass the threshold o'er 



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PROVISIONS OF THE GOSPEL 

LOOK AWAY TO JESUS. 6s, 5s. D. 



P p. PI.ISS. 1838-1876 



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Look away to Je-sus, Soul by woe oppressed; "fwas for thee he suffered, Come to him and rest; 



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All thy griefs he carried, AH thy sins he bore ; Look away to Je - sus. Trust him ever-more. 



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By per. J. Church t Co. 

Earthly joys are fleeting, 

Going as they came, 
Look away to Jesus, 

Evermore the same. 

3 When, amid the music 

Of the endless feast. 
Saints will sing his praises, 

Thine shall not be least; 
Then, amid the glories 

Of the crystal sea, 
Look away to Jesus, 

Through eternity. 

I. B. WOODBITRY. 1819-1858. 

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241 



HENRY BURTON. 



1 Look away to Jesus, 
Soul by woe opi^ressed ; 

'Twas for thee he suffered. 
Come to him and rest; 

All thy griefs he carried. 
All thy sins he bore ; 

Look away to Jesus, 
Trust him evermore. 

2 Look away to Jesus, 
AVhen the skies are fair ; 

Calm seas have their dangers. 
Mariner, beware! 



SILOAM. c. M. 



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1 And did the Holy and the Just, 

The Sovereign of the skies, 
Stoop down to wretchedness and dust, 

That guilty man might rise ? 



2 Yes, the Redeemer left his throne, 
His radiant throne on high, — 

Surprising mercy! love unknown! 
To suffer, bleed, and die. 

3 He took the dying traitor's place. 
And suffered in his stead ; 

For sinful man, — O wondrous grace ! — 
For sinful man he bled. 

4 O Lord, what heavenly wonders dwell 
In thine atoning blood ! 

By this are sinners saved from hell, 
And rebels brought to God. 



128 



PROVISIONS OP THE GOSPEL 



RIVER OP LIFE. P. M. 


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1 Fresh from the throne of glory, 
Bright in its crystal gleam, 

Bursts out the living fountain, 
Swells on the living stream : 

Blessed river, Let me ever 
Feast my eyes on thee. 

2 Stream full of life and gladness. 
Spring of all health and peace. 

No harps by thee hang silent, 

GOSPEL FEAST. 6s, 4s. 



Nor happy voices cease : 
Tranquil river, Let me ever 
Sit and sing by thee. 

3 River of God. I greet thee, 
Not now afar, but near , 

My soul to thy still waters 
Hastes in its thirstings here : 

Holy river, Let me ever 
Drink of only thee. 



W. H. DOANE. 

Ril. 




I. The love of God provides A feast for ev- ery one 



A feast of Gospel grace Thro' Christ his Son 
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FRANCES JANE VAN ALSTYNE. 

1 The love of God provides 
A feast for every one ; 

A feast of gospel grace 
Through Christ his Son. 

2 Behold a flowing stream, 
Whose waters he will give ; 

Come whosoever will, 
drink and live. 



3 The feast is ready now, 
O hear the Saviour's call ; 

No price have we to pay, 
He paid it all. 

4 Come share the gospel feast, 
Come, thirsty souls, draw near; 

O drink the flowing stream, 
So pure and clear. 



129 



PROVISIONS OF THE GOSPEL. 



STEPHANOS. P. M. 



H. \V. BAKBR. 1861. 






1. Art thoa wearj, art thou languid, Art tho« sore distressed? "Come to me," sail h One, "and, com - iog, Be at rest.' 



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TR. by J. M. NEALE. 1851. 



245 

1 Art thou weary, art thou languid, 
Art thou sore distressed ? 

*' Come to me," saith One, "and, coming, 
Be at rest." 

2 Hath he marks to lead me to him, 
If he be my Guide ? — 

" In his feet and hands are wound-prints, 
And his side." 

3 Is there diadem, as Monarch, 
That his brow adorns ? — 
*' Yea, a crown, in very surety; 
But of thorns." 



4 If I find him, if I follow. 
What his guerdon here? — 

'' Many a sorrow, many a labor, 
Many a tear." 

5 If I still hold closely to him. 
What hath he at last ?— 

" Sorrow vanished, labor ended, 
Jordan passed." 

6 If I ask him to receive me, 
Will he say me nay ? — 

" Not till earth, and not till heaven 
Pass away." 



CLYDE, p. M. 



A. S. SULLIVAN. 1842-1901. 



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'^ JcO FRANCES RIDLEY HAVERGAL. 1836-1879. 

1 Precious, precious blood of Jesus, 
Shed on Calvary, 

Shed for rebels, shed for sinners, 
Shed for me. 

2 Precious blood, that hath redeemed us 
All the price is paid ; 

Pm-fect pardon now is offered, 
Peace is made. 

3 Precious, precious blood of Jesus, 
Let it make thee whole ; 



Let it flow in mighty cleansing 
O'er thy soul. 

4 Though thy sins are red like crimson. 
Deep in scarlet glow, 

Jesus' precious blood can make them 
White as snow. 

5 Precious, precious blood of Jesus, 
Ever flowing free ! 

O believe it, O receive it, 
'Tis for thee. 

130 



WAK]SINGS AND INVITATIONS. 



ByEFIELD. c. m. 



HASTINGS. i784-i87a. 




J. A. ALEXANDER. 1809-1860. 

1 There is a line, by us unseen, 
That crosses every path, 

That hidden boundary between 
God's patience and his wrath. 

2 To pass that limit is to die, 
To die as if by stealth ; 

It does not quench the beaming eye, 
Nor pale the glow of health. 

3 How far may we go on to sin ? 
How long will God forbear? 

Where does hope end, and where begin 
The confines of despair ? 

4 An answer from the skies is sent, — 
"Ye that from God depart. 

While it is called to-day, repent, 
And harden not your heart." 



-^"XO ANON. 

1 Amazing sight ! the Sa\'iour stands 
And knocks at every door ; 

Ten thousand blessings in his hands. 
To satisfy the poor. 

2 " Behold," he saith, " I bleed and die 
To bring you to my rest : 

Hear, sinners, while I'm passing by, 
And be forever blest. 

3 "Will you despise my bleeding love, 
And choose the way to hell ? 

Or, in the glorious realms above. 
With me, forever dwell ? 

4 " Say, will you hear my gracious voice, 
And have your sins forgiven ? 

Or, will you make that wretched choice. 
And bar yourselves from heaven?" 



ROMBERG. C. M. 



DR. T. HASTINGS. 1784-1872. 



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WARNINGS AND INVITATIONS. 



WINDHAM. L. M. 




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DANIEL READ. 1757-1836. 



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1. Broad is the road that leads to death, And thousands walk together there ; But ffisdom shows a narrow path,With here and there a traveler, 




24-Q 

f*^^ ISAAC WATTS. I709. 

1 Broad is the road that leads to death, 
And thousands walk together there ; 

But wisdom shows a narrow path, 
With here and there a traveler. 

2 ''Deny thyself and take thy cross," 
Is the Redeemer's great command : 

Nature must count her gold but dross, 
If she would gain this heavenly land. 

3 The fearful soul that tires and faints, 
And walks the ways of God no more. 

Is but esteemed almost a saint, 

And makes his own destruction sure. 

4 Lord, let not all my hopes be vain, 
Create my heart entirely new, — 

Which hypocrites could ne'er attain. 
Which false apostates never knew. 



tmlt)\f PHILIP DODDRIDGE. I755. 

1 Why will ye waste on trifling cares 
That life which God's compassion spares; 
While, in the various range of thought, 
The one thing needful is forgot ? 

2 Shall God invite you from above ? 
Shall Jesus urge his dying love ? 

Shall troubled conscience give you pain. 
And all these pleas unite in vain ? 

3 Xot so your eyes will always view 
Those objects which you now pursue; 
Not so will heaven and hell appear, 
When death's decisive hour is near. 

4 Almighty God, thy grace impart; 
Fix deep conviction on each heart; 
Nor let us waste on trifling cares 
That life which thy compassion spares. 



KINGSLEY. L. M. 



GEORGE KINGSLEY. 



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251 

1 While life prolongs its precious light, 
Mercy is found, and peace is given; 

But soon, ah, soon, approaching night 
Shall blot out every hope of heaven. 

2 Soon, borne on time's most rapid wing. 
Shall death command you to the grave, 

Before his bar your spirits bring. 
And none be found to hear or save. 



132 



3 In that lone land of deep despair, 

No Sabbath's heavenly light shall rise, 
No God regard your bitter prayer. 
No Saviour call you to the skies. 

4 While God invites ; how blest the day! 
How sweet the gospel's charming sound ! 

Come, sinners, haste, O haste away. 
While yet a pardoning God is found. 



WARNINGS AND INVITATIONS. 



WELLS. L. M. 



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1 Life is the time to serve the Lord, 
The time to insure the great reward ; 
And while the lamp holds out to burn, 
The vilest sinner may return ! 

2 Life is the hour that God has given, 
To 'scape from hell and fly to heaven, 
The day of grace when mortals may 
Secure the blessings of the day. 

3 The living know that they must die. 
Beneath the clods their dust must lie ; 
Then have no share in all that's done 
Beneath the circle of the sun. 

4 Then what my thoughts design to do, 
My hands, with all your might, pursue; 
Since no device nor work is found, 
Kor faith nor hope beneath the ground. 



VINCENT. 



9 F — 

ELIZA READ. 




253 

1 O do not let the word depart. 

And close thine eyes against the light ; 
Poor sinner, harden not thy heart : 
Thou wouldst be saved ; Avhy not to-night ? 

2 To-morrow's sun may never rise 
To bless thy long-deluded sight ; 

This is the time ; O then be wise ! 
Thou wouldst be saved ; why not to-night? 

3 Our God in pity lingers still ; 

And wilt thou thus his love requite? 
Renounce at length thy stubborn will : 
Thou wouldst be saved ; why not to-night? 

4 Our blessed Lord refuses none 
Who would to him their souls unite ; 

Then be the Avork of grace begun : 
Thou wouldst be saved ; why not to-night ? 

J. UGLOW. 



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133 



WARNINGS AND INVITATIONS. 



WOODWORTH 



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HtfJ^ Tr. by JANE BORTHWICK, 1853. 

1 God calling yet ! shall I not hear ? 
Earth's pleasures shall I still hold dear? 
Shall life's swift passing years all fly, 
And still my soul in slumbers lie ? 

2 God calling yet ! and shall he knock, 
And I my heart the closer lock ? 

He still is waiting to receive. 
And shall I dare his Spirit grieve ? 

3 God calling yet ! and shall I give 
No heed, but still in bondage live ? 
I wait, but he does not forsake ; 
He calls me still ! my heart, awake! 

4 God calling yet ! I can not stay ; 
My heart I yield without delay : 

Vain world, farewell; from thee I part; 
The voice of God hath reached my heart. 

'^tltl JOSEPH GRIGG. I765. 

1 Behold a Stranger at the door : 

He gently knocks, has knocked before ; 
Has waited long, is waiting still : 
You treat no other friend so ill. 

2 O lovely attitude ! he stands 
With melting heart and laden hands : 
O matchless kindness! and he shows 
This matchless kindness to his foes. 

ASHWELL. L. M. 



3 Rise, touched with gratitude divine, 
Turn out his enemy and thine; 

Turn out thy soul-enslaving sin. 
And let the heavenly stranger in. 

4 Admit him, ere his anger burn — 
His feet departed, ne'er return : 
Admit him, or the hour 's at hand 
You'll at his door rejected stand. 

256 



ISAAC WATTS. 



1709. 



1 ''Come hither, all ye weary souls, 
Ye heavy-laden sinners, come ; 

I'll give you rest from all your toils, 
And raise you to my heavenly home. 

2 " They shall find rest who learn of me: 
I'm of a meek and lowly mind ; 

But passion rages like the sea, 
And pride is restless as the wind. 

3 ' ' Blest is the man whose shoulders take 
My yoke, and bear it with delight : 

My yoke is easy to the neck ; 

My grace shall make the burden light." 

4 Jesus, we come at thy command ; 
With faith and hope and humble zeal, 

Resign our spirits to thy hand. 
To mold and guide us at thy will. 

DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792-1872. 



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1. " Come hither, all ye weary souls, Ye heavy-laden sioners, 



come; I'll give you rest from all your toils, And raise you to my heavenly home. 






W.VKNINGS AND INVITATIONS. 



CATON. L. M. 



E. MTLLRR. T73I-1807. 




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257 

1 Return, wanderer, return, 
And seek an injured Father's face ; 

Those warm desires that in thee burn 
Were kindled by reclaiming grace. 

2 Return, O wanderer, return, 
And seek a Father's melting heart, 

Whose pit}4ng eyes thy grief discern , 
Whose hand can heal thy inward smart. 

3 Return, O wanderer, return ; 
Thy Saviour bids thy spirit live ; 

Go to his bleeding feet, and learn 
How freely Jesus can forgive. 

4 Return, O wanderer, return, 
And wipe away the falling tear; 

Thy Father calls, no longer mourn ; 
'Tis mercy's voice invites thee near. 

PRESTON. L. M. 



•y^lfO CHARLOTTE ELLIOTT. 184I. 

1 With tearful eyes I look around ; 
Life seems a dark and stormy sea ; 

Yet, 'mid the gloom I hear a sound, 
A heavenly whisper, " Come to me." 

2 It tells me of a place of rest ; 

It tells me where my soul may flee : 
O to the weary, faint, oppressed, 

How sweet the bidding, ''Come to me." 

3 *' Come, for all else must fail and die; 
Earth is no resting-place for thee ; 

To heaven direct thy weeping eye, 
I am thy portion ; come to me." 

4 O voice of mercy, voice of love. 
In conflict, grief, and agony, 

Support me, cheer me from above ; 
And gently whisper, " Come to me." 

W. H DOANE. 



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135 



WARNINGS AND INVITATIONS. 



PRAYER. S 


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1 To-morrow, Lord, is thine, 
Lodged in thy sovereign hand ; 

And if its sun arise and shine. 
It shines by thy command. 

2 The present moment flies, 
And bears our hfe away ; 

O make thy servants truly mse, 
That they may live to-day. 

3 Since on this fleeting hour 
Eternity is hung, 

Awake, by thy almighty power, 
The aged and the young. 

4 One thing demands our care; 
O be it still pursued, 

Lest, slighted onre, the season fair 
Should never be renewed. 



5 To Jesus may we fly, 

Swift as the morning light, 
Lest life's young, golden beams should die 

In sudden, endless night. 

'^OvF BENJAMIN BEDDOME. 1818. 

1 Did Christ o'er sinners weep, 
And shall our cheeks be dry ? 

Let floods of penitential grief 
Burst forth from every eye. 

2 The Son of God in tears 
The wondering angels see ; 

Be thou astonished, O my soul ; 
He shed those tears for thee. 

3 He wept that we might weep ; 
Each sin demands a tear : 

In heaven alone no sin is found, 
And there's no weeping there. 



OLMUTZ. s. M. 



Arr. from Gregorian, by dr. lowell mason. 1792-1872. 




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WARNINGS AND INVITATIONS. 

GIVE THY HEART TO ME. P. M. 



^i^U^auM 



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Steal-ing on thine ear; 



Tis the Sav-iour 







Once I died for thee ; (O come,) Hark! hark! thy Saviour calls, Come, sinner, come. 



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1 Hark ! there comes a whisper 
Stealing ou thine ear; 

'Tis the Saviour calKng, 
Soft, soft and clear. 

Ref. — Give thy heart to me, Once I died for thee ; 
Hark! hark! thy Saviour calls, Come, sinner, come. 

2 With that voice »o gentle, 
Dost thou hear him say : 

OLNEY. s. M. 



Tell me all thy sorrows, 
Come, come away ? 

3 Wouldst thou find a refuge 
For thy soul oppressed ? 

Jesus kindly answers, 
I am thy rest. 

4 At the cross of Jesus 
Let thy burden fall. 

While he gently whispers, 
111 bear it all. 

DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792-1872. 







. The Spir-it, in our hearts, Is whisp'ring, "Sinner, come;" The bride, the church of Christ, proclaims To all his chiIdren,"Comc 1* 



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262 

1 The Spirit, in our hearts. 

Is whispering, '' Sinner, come; " 

The bride, the church of Christ, proclaims 
To all his children, "Come!" 



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To all about him, " Come; " 

Let him that thirsts for righteousness 
To Christ, the fountain, come. 



3 Yes, whosoever will, 

O let him freely come, 
And freely drink the stream of life; 

'Tis Jesus bids him come. 



4 Lo I Jesus, who invites. 
Declares, " I quickly come : " 

Lord, even so ; we wait thy houi 
O blest Redeemer, come. 
137 



WARNINGS AND INVITATIONS. 



PLEYEL'S HYMN. 




I. PLEYEL. 1757-183I. 



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I. When tliy mortal life is fled, When the death-shades o'er thee spread, When is finished thy career. Sinner, where wilt thou appear? 



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'WUd S. F. SMITH. 1832. 

1 When thy mortal life is fled, 

When the death-shades o'er thee spread. 
When is finished thy career, 
Sinner, where wilt thou appear ? 

2 When the world has passed away, 
When draws near the judgment-day. 
When the awful trump shall sound. 
Say, O where wilt thou be found ? 

3 AVhen the Judge descends in light, 
Clothed in majesty and might, 
AV^hen the wicked quail with fear, 
Where, O where wilt thou appear? 

4 What shall soothe thy bursting heart, 
When the saints and thou must part ? 
When the good with joy are crowned. 
Sinner, where wilt thou be found ? 

5 While the Holy Ghost is nigh, 
Quickly to the Saviour fly: 
Then shall peace thy spirit cheer ; 
Then in heaven shalt thou appear. 



CHARLES WESLEY. 174I. 



264 

1 Sinners, turn ; why will ye die 7 
God, your Maker, asks you why; 
God, who did your being give, 
Made you with himself to live. 

2 Sinners, turn; Avhy will ye die? 
God, your Saviour, asks you why. 
Will ye not in him believe ? 

He has died that ye might live. 

3 Will you let him die in vain ? 
Crucify your Lord again ? 
AVhy, ye ransomed sinners, why 
Will you slight his grace, and die? 

4 Sinners, turn; why will ye die? 
God, the Spirit, asks you why. 
Often with you has he strove. 
Wooed you to embrace his love. 

5 Will ye not his grace receive? 
AVill ye still refuse to live? 

O ye dying sinners, why, 
AVhy will you forever die ? 



GRIFFITH. 




WURTEMBURG MELODY. 



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1. Sinner, rouse thee from thy sleep ; Wake, and o'er thy folly weep ; Raise thy spirit, dark and dead ; Jesus ^^aits his light to shed. 






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/wOO HENRY U. ONDERDONK. 1826. 

1 Sinner, rouse thee from thy sleep ; 
AYake, and o'er thy folly weep; 
Raise thy spirit, dark and dead; 
Jesus waits his light to shed. 

2 Wake from sleep ; arise from death ; 
See the bright and living path ; 
Watchful, tread thy path; be wise; 
Leave tbj folly ; seek the skies. 



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3 Leave thy folly ; cease from crime ; 
From this hour redeem thy time ; 
Life secure without delay ; 

Evil is thy mortal day. 

4 O then, rouse thee from thy sleep; 
Wake, and o'er thy folly Aveep ; 
Jesus calls from death and night; 
Jesus \»a,iis to shed his light. 



13d 



ZEBULON. H. M. 



I 



WARNINGS AND INVITATIONS. 

DR. LOWELL MASON. 1793-1872. 



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I, Ye dy - ing sons of men, Immerged in sin and woe, The gospel's voice at- tend, 




While Jesus sends to you : Ye per-ish-ing 

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^OD JAMES BODEN. 

1 Ye (i}ang sons of men, 
Immerged in sin and Avoe, 

The gospel's voice attend, 

"While Jesus sends to you : 
Ye perishing and guilty, come ; 
In Jesus' arms there yet is room. 

2 No longer now delay. 
Nor vain excuses frame ; 

He bids you come to-day. 

Though poor, and blind, and lame : 
All things are ready ; sinner, come ; 
For every trembling soul there's room. 

MANTON. 7S. 



3 Believe the heavenly word 
His messengers proclaim; 

He is a gracious Lord, 

And faithful is his name : 
Backsliding souls, return and come; 
Cast off despair; there yet is room. 

4 Compelled by bleeding love. 

Ye wandering sheep, draw near; 
Christ calls you from above ; 

His charming accents hear: 
Let whosoever will now come, 
In Mercy's breast there still is room. 

R. REDHE.\D. 1820. 





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not for the mor-row's sun ; Wis-dom if you 



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f^yj t THOMAS SCOTT. 

1 Haste, O sinner; now be wise; 

Stay not for the morrow's sun ; 
Wisdom if you still despise, 

Harder is it to be woa. 
10 



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2 Haste, and mercy now implore; 
Stay not for the morrow's sun, 

Lest thy season should be o'er 
Ere this evening's stage be run. 

3 Haste, sinner; now return; 
Stay not for the morrow's sun, 

Lest thy lamp should cease to burn 
Ere salvation's work is done. 

4 Haste, O sinner; now be blest; 
Stay not for the morrow's sun, 

Lest perdition thee arrest 
Ere the morrow is begun. 
13d 



WABNINGS AND INVITATIONS. 



G£THSEMANE. 7s. 6 1. 



R. REDHEAD. iSaO— . 




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I. Heart of stone, re-lent, re-lent ; Break, by Jesus' cross subdued ; See his body mangled, rent, 



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Covered with a gore of blood ; Sinful soul, what hast thou done? Crucified th' e-ter-nal Son. 



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JOHN CRUGER. 

Tr. by Charles wesley. 



1640. 
1743- 



268 

1 Heart of stone, relent, relent ; 
Break, by Jesus' cross subdued; 

See his body mangled, rent, 

Covered with a gore of blood ; 
Sinful soul, what hast thou done? 
Crucified th' eternal Son. 

2 Yes, thy sins have done the deed, 
Driven the nails that fixed him there. 

Crowned with thorns his sacred head, 



SPANISH HYMN 



Plunged into his side the spear, 
Made his soul a sacrifice ; 
While for sinful man he dies. 

3 Wilt thou let him bleed in vain? 

Still to death thy Lord pursue? 
Open all his wounds again? 

And the shameful cross renew ? 
No ; with all my sins I'll part ; 
Break, O break, my bleeding heart. 



SPANISH MELODY. 



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I f Pilgrim, burdened with thy sin, Come the way to Zioa's gate ; ■) Knock — he knows the sinner's cry; 

I There, till mercy speaks within.Knock, and weep, and watch, and wait: J Weep^he loves the mourner'i 



tears ; 



D.c. Watch, for saving grace is nigh ; Wait, 



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heavenly grace appears. 



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GEORGE CRABBE. 



1807. 



269 

1 Pilgrim, burdened with thy sin, 
Come the way to Zion's gate ; 

There, till mercy speaks within. 

Knock, and weep, and watch, and wait : 

Knock — he knows the sinner's cry ; 
Weep — he loves the mourner's tears; 

Watch, for saving grace is nigh ; 
Wait, till heavenly grace appears. 

2 Hark ! it is the Saviour's voice — 
" Welcome, pilgrim, to thy rest!" 

Now within the gate rejoice. 
Sale, and owned, and bought, and blest : 



Safe, from all the lures of vice; 

Owned, by joys the contrite know; 
Bought by love, and life the price; 

Blest, the mighty debt to owe. 

3 Weary pilgrim ! what for thee 

In a world like this remains? 
From thy guarded breast shall flee 

Fear , and shame , and doubts, and pains 
Fear, the hope of heaven shall fly ; 

Shame, from glory's view retire; 
Doubt, in full belief, shall die; 

Pain, in endless bliss, expire. 



140 



MERCY. 7S. 



WARNINGS AND INVITATIONS. 

Arr. from l. m. gottschalk. 



1829-1869. 



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M 4 \j CHARLOTTE ELIZABETH TONNA. 1843. 

1 Sinner, what hast thou to show 
Like the joys believers know ? 

Is thy path, of fading flowers, 
Half so bright, so sweet, as ours ? 

2 Doth a skillful, healing friend 
On thy daily path attend, 

And, where thorns and stings abound, 
Shed a balm on every wound ? 

3 When the tempest rolls on high, 
Hast thou stiU a refuge nigh ? 
Can, O can thy dying breath 
Summon one more strong than death ? 

4 Canst thou, in that awful day, 
Fearless tread the gloomy way. 
Plead a glorious ransom given. 

Burst from earth, and soar to heaven ? 



fC 4 jL anna l^titia barbauld. 1825. 

1 Come, says Jesus' sacred voice, 
Come and make my paths your choice; 

1 will guide you to your home ; 
Weary pilgrim, hither come. 

2 Thou who, homeless and forlorn. 
Long hast borne the proud world's scorn, 
Long hast roamed this barren waste, 
Weary pilgrim, hither haste, 

3 Ye who, tossed on beds of pain. 
Seek for ease, but seek in vain; 
Ye, by fiercer anguish torn. 

In remorse for guilt who mourn ; 

4 Hither come, for here is found 
Balm that flows for every wound. 
Peace that ever shall endure. 
Rest eternal, sacred, sure. 



HORTON. 78. 



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X. S. VON WARTENSEE, I786-1868. 



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141 



GRACE. 8s, 7s, 4S. 



WARNINGS AND INVITATIONS. 



C. C. CONVERSB. 



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. Sinners, will you scorn the message Sent in mercy from above? Every sentence, O how tender ! 

D. s. — Listen to it. List-en to it; 

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Ev-ery line is full of love. 



Listen to it, Listen to it; Every line is full of love. 




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1 Sinners, will you scorn the message 
Sent in mercy from above ? 

Every sentence, O how tender 
Every line is full of love : 

Listen to it; 
Every line is full of love. 

2 Hear the heralds of the gospel 
News from Zion's King proclaim : 

*' Pardon to each rebel sinner: 



Free forgiveness in his name : " 

How important! 
"Free forgiveness in his name." 

3 Who hath our report believed ? 

Who received the joyful word I 
Who embraced the news of pardon 

Offered to you by the Lord ? 
Can you slight it, 

Offered to you by the Lord ? 



INVITATION. 8s, 7s, 4s. J. ingalls. 1805. 

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1. Come, ye sinners, poor and needy, Weak and wounded, sick and sore, Jesas ready stands to save you, Full of pit-y, love, and power. 
D. c. He is a - ble, he is a - ble, He is willing, doubt no more. 



Hi^PfP^Episgegsia 



M 4 O JOSEPH HART. I759. 

1 Come, ye sinners, poor and needy, 
Weak and wounded, sick and sore, 

Jesus ready stands to save you. 
Full of pity, love, and power. 

He is able, 
He is willing, doubt no more. 

2 Let not conscience make you linger, 
Nor of fitness fondly dream ; 

All the fitness he requireth 
Is to feel your need of him : 

This he gives you ; 
'Tis the Spirit's rising beam. 



3 Agonizing in the garden, 
Lo ! your Maker prostrate lies ; 

On the bloody tree behold him; 
Hear him cry before he dies, 

" It is finished ; " 
Sinners, will not this suffice ? 

4 Lol the incarnate God, ascended, 
Pleads the merit of his blood ; 

Venture on him, venture wholly; 
Let no other trust intrude : 

None but Jesus 
Can do helpless sinners good. 

142 



WAKNINGS AND INVITATIONS. 



BALERMA. C. M. 



R. SIMPSON, 



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f^ i JC EDMUND JONES. I787. 

1 Come,trembliDg sinner, in whose breast 
A thousand thoughts revolve; 

Come, with your guilt and fear oppressed, 
And make this last resolve : — 

2 " I'll go to Jesus, though my sin 
Hath like a mountain rose ; 

I know his courts, I'll enter in. 
Whatever may oppose. 

3 " Prostrate I'll lie before his throne, 
And there my guilt confess; 

I'll tell him I'm a wretch undone, 
Without his sovereign grace. 

4 " Perhaps he will admit my plea, 
Perhaps will hear my prayer ; 

But if I perish, I will pray, 
And perish only there. 



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I 5 " I can but perish if I go ; 
' I am resolved to try ; 
For if I stay away I know 
I must forever die." 

^ t tP SAMUEL MEDLEY 1 789. 

1 O, what amazing words of grace 
Are in the gospel found ! 

Suited to every sinner's case 
Who hears the joyful sound. 

2 Come, then, with all your wants and wounds ; 
Your every burden bring ; 

Here love, unchanging love, abounds, 
A deep, celestial spring. 

3 This spring with living water flows, 
And heavenly joy imparts : 

Come, thirsty souls, your wants disclose, 
And drink with thankful hearts. 




c. M. 



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S. WEBBE. 1740-1816. 



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143 



CVAiiNLNGS AND INVlTATiUNb. 



EXPOSTULATION, iis. 



REV. JOSIAH HOPttlKS. I786-I?62 




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I Now Je - sus in- 
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mer - cy, is com-ing so nigh? 
vites you, the Spir - it says Come ! 



And an - gels are w^ait-ing to w^el-come you home. 



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WlO SAMSON OCCUM. 1743-1792, 

1 O turn ye, O turn ye, for why will ye die. 
When God, in great mercy, is coming so nigh? 
Now Jesus in\dtes you, the Spirit says Come ! 
And angels are waiting to welcome you home. 

2 How vain the delusion, that while you delay 

Your hearts may grow better, your chains melt away I 
Come guilty, come wretched, come just as you are ; 
All helpless and dying, to Jesus repair. 

3 The contrite in heart he will freely receive, 

why will you not the glad message believe ? 
If sin be your burden, why will you not come ? 

'Tis you he makes welcome, he bids you come home. 

2 WW 
I • THOMAS HASTINGS. 183I. 

1 Delay not, delay not, O sinner, draw near, 
The waters of life are now flowing for thee ; 

No price is demanded, the Saviour is here ; 
Redemption is purchased, salvation is free. 

2 Delay not, delay not, why longer abuse 
The love and compassion of Jesus thy God ? 

A fountain is open, how canst thou refuse 

To wash and be cleansed in his pardoning blood ? 

3 Delay not, delay not, the Spirit of grace, 

Long grieved and resisted, may take his sad flight, 
And leave thee in darkness to finish thy race, 
To sink in the gloom of eternity's night. 

4 Delay not, delay not, the hour is at hand, 

The earth shall dissolve, and the heavens shall fade; 
The dead, small and great, in the judgment shall stand ; 
What helper, then, sinner, shall lend thee his aid ? 
114 



r 



WARNINGS AND INVITATIONS 



STATE STREET. S. M. 







J. C. WOODMAN 




1. And can^ttliou, sinner, slight The call of love di - vine? Shall God with tenderaess iu-vite, And gain no thougliUf thine? 



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ANN BEADLEY HYDE. I824. 



278 

1 And canst thou, sinner, slight 
The call of love divine ? 

Shall God with tenderness invite, 
And gain no thought of thine? 

2 AVilt thou not cease to grieve 
The Spirit from thy breast, 

Till he thy wretched soul shall leave 
With all thy sins oppressed ? 



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3 To-day a pardoning God 
Will hear the suppliant pray; 

To-day, a Saviour's cleansing blood 
AVill wash thy guilt away. 

4 But grace so dearly bought 
If yet thou wilt despise, 

Thy fearful doom, with sorrow fraught, 
Will fill thee with surprise. 



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* I Wait not for to - mor-row, Yield thee to-day. JHeav'n bids thee come While yet there's room; 
D. c. Child oi" sin and sor-row, Hear and o - bey. 



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THOMAS HASTINGS. 

1 Child of sin and sorrow, 

Filled with dismay. 
Wait not for to-morrow, 

Yield thee to-day. 
Heaven bids thee come 

While yet there's room ; 
Child of sin and sorrow, 

Hear and obey. 



TO-DAY 



1832. 



2 Child of sin and sorrow, 

AVhy wilt thou die ? 
Come w^hile thou canst borrow 

Help from on high ; 
Grieve not that love 

Which from above. 
Child of sin and sorrow, 

Would bring thee nigh. 




I. To-day the Saviour calls ; Ye wand'rers, come ; O 



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r^KJ\J S. F. SMITH. 1832. 

1 To-day the Saviour 
calls ; 

Ye wand'rers, come; 
ye benighted souls, 

Why longer roam ? 



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2 To-day the Saviour calls ; 
O hear him now ; 

Within these sacred walls 
To Jesus bow. 

3 To-day the Saviour calls ; 
For refuge fly ; 

14§ 



The storm of justice falls, 
And death is nigh. 

4 The Spirit calls to-day : 
Yield to his power; 

grieve him not away, 
'Tis mercy's hour. 



WAENINGS AND INVITATIONS. 



MERCY'S CALL 




come and re-ceive sal 



va - tion free, Hark ! 'tis mer - cy'i 
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come and rest, come and rest, 




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M^V. F. C. VAN ALSTYNE. 

1 O come, sinner, come,there's room for thee, 

Hark ! 'tis mercy's call ; 
O come and receive salvation free, 

Hark ! 'tis mercy's call. 

Ref. — O come and rest, come and rest, 
Heavy-laden, guilt-oppressed; 
O come and rest, come and rest. 
Hark ! 'tis mercy's call. 

ALMOST PERSUADED. P. M. 



2 O come, thy Redeemer \\aits to-day. 
Hark ! 'tis mercy's call ; 

Now wash in his blood thy sins away, 
Hark ! 'tis mercy's call. 

3 Come, lay at his feet thy v^avy soul, 
Hark ! 'tis mercy's call ; 

Thy faith in his name will make thee whole, 
Hark! 'tis mercy's call. 

BLISS. 1838-1877. 






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lWO« p. p. BLISS. 1852. 

1 "Almost persuaded " now to believe; 

"Almost persuaded" Christ to receive. 
Seems now some soul to say, 
" Go, Spirit, go thy way. 
Some more convenient day, 
On thee I'll call." 



2 ' 'Almost persuaded," come, come to-dav; 

"Almost persuaded," turn not away. 
Jesus invites you here, 
Angels are lingering near. 
Prayers rise from hearts so dear; 
O wanderer, come ! 



3 "Almost persuaded," harvest is past! 
"Almost persuaded," doom comes at last ! 

"Almost " can not avail ; 

"Almost" is but to fail! 

Sad, sad that bitter wail, — 
"Almost," but lost! 

140 



COMING TO CHKIST. 



JETER. 8s, 6s. 



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/^OO CHARLOTTE ELLIOTT. 1836. 

1 Just as I am, without one plea, 
But that thy blood was shed for me, 
And that thou bidd'st me come to thee, 

O Lamb of God, I come! 

2 Just as I am, and waiting not 
To rid my soul of one dark blot, 

To thee, whose blood can cleanse each spot, 
O Lamb of God, I come! 

8 Just as I am, though tossed about 
With many a conflict, many a doubt, 
Fightings within, and fears without, 
O Lamb of God, I come! 



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4 Just as I am, — poor, wretched, blind; 
Sight, riches, healing of the mind, 
Yea, all I need, in thee to find, 

O Lamb of God, I come ! 

5 Just as I am, — thou wilt receive, 
Wilt welcome, pardon, cleanse, relieve; 
Because thy promise I believe, 

O Lamb of God, I come ! 

6 Just as I am, — thy love unknown 
Has broken every barrier down ; 
Now to be thine, yea, thine alone, 

O Lamb of God, I come! 



WOODWORTH. L. M. 



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r for a glance of heaven'y day, To take this stubborn heart a - way, 1 
I And melt, with beams of lov.^ di-nne, ( Omit.) -"^ , _, j^ , / 




This heart, this frozen heart of mine ! 



i^gpa^^^j^i^fiseii 



^wOrr JOSEPH HART. 1759. 

1 O for a glance of heavenly day, 
To take this stubborn heart away, 
And melt, with beams of love divine. 
This heart, this frozen heart of mine ! 

2 The rocks can rend; the earth can quake ; 
The seas can roar ; the mountains shake : 
Of feeling, all things show some sign, 
But this unfeeling heart of mine. 



3 But power divine can do the deed ; 
And, Lord, that power I greatly need; 
Thy Spirit can from dross refine. 

And melt and change this heart of mine. 

4 O Breath of life, breathe on my soul ! 
On me let streams of mercy roll ; 

Now melt, with rays of love divine, 
This heart, this frozen heart of mine. 



WELLS. L. M. 



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ISRAEL HOLDROYD. 1740. 



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broken heart, my God, my Eing, Is all the sacrifice 1 bring : The God of grace will ne'er despise A broken heart for sacrifice. 



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ISAAC WAITS. 1719. 



285 



1 A broken heart, my God, my King, 
Is all the sacrifice I bring : 

The God of grace will ne'er despise 
A broken heart for sacrifice. 

2 My soul lies humbled in the dust. 
And owns thy dreadful sentence just; 
Look down, O Lord, with pitying eye. 
And save the soul condemned to die. 

3 Then will I teach the world thy ways ; 
Sinners shall learn thy sovereign grace ; 
I'll lead them to my Saviour's blood, 
And they shall praise a pardoning God. 

4 O may thy love inspire my tongue ! 
Salvation shall be all my song ; 

And all my powers shall join to bless 
The Lord, my strength and righteousness. 



/^OO CORNELIUS ELVEN. 1852. 

1 With broken heart and contrite sigh, 
A trembling sinner. Lord, I cry ; 
Thy pardoning grace is rich and free : 
O God be merciful to me I 

2 I smite upon my troubled breast, 
With deep and conscious guilt oppressed ; 
Christ and his cross my only plea : 

O God, be merciful to me ! 

3 Far off I stand with tearful eyes, 
Nor dare uplift them to the skies ; 
But thou dost all my anguish see : 
O God, be merciful to me ! 

4 And when redeemed from sin and hell. 
With all the ransomed throng I dwell. 
My raptured song shall ever be, 

God hath been merciful to me I 



148 



SHIRLEY. L. M. 




COMING TO CHKIST. 



REV. J. B. DYKES, 1823-1876. 






I. Jesus, the sinner's Friend, to thee, Lost and undone, for aid I flee; Weary of earth, myself, and sin, Open thine arms and take me in. 



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'•Ol CHARLES WESLEY. 1739. 

1 Jesus, the sinner's Friend, to thee, 
Lost and undone, for aid I flee ; 
Weary of earth, myself, and sin, 
Open thine arms and take me in. 

2 Pity and save my ruined soul ; 
'Tis thou alone canst make me whole; 
Dark, till in me thine image shine. 
And lost I am till thou art mine. 



3 At last I own it can not be 
That I should fit myself for thee : 
Here, then, to thee I all resign ; 
Thine is the work, and only thine. 

4 What can I say thy grace to move ? 
Lord, I am sin, — but thou art love : 

I give up every plea beside, 

Lord, I am lost, — but thou hast died! 



HEBRON. L. M. 



DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792-1872. 

I— U--4^4- 



I. Show pity, lord ; Lord, forgive ; Let a repenting rebel lire; Are not thy mercies large and free? May not a sinner trust ia thee? 

1^ I 







M(J<^ ISAAC WATTS. I719. 

1 Show pity, Lord; O Lord, forgive; 
Let a repenting rebel live ; 

Are not thy mercies large and free? 
May not a sinner trust in thee ? 

2 My crimes, though great, can not surpass 
The power and glory of thy grace : 
Great God, thy nature hath no bound; 
So let thy pardoning love be found. 

3 O wash my soul from every sin. 
And make my guilty conscience clean ; 
Here, on my heart, the burden lies, 
And past offenses pain mine eyes. 

4 Yet save a trembling sinner. Lord, 
Whose hope, still hovering round thy word, 
Would light on some sw^eet promise there, 
Some sure support against despair. 



WILLIAM B. COLLYER. 



1812. 



289 

1 Return, my wandering soul, return, 
And seek an injured Father's face; 

Those warm desires that in thee burn 
Were kindled by redeeming grace. 

2 Return, my w^andering soul, return. 
And seek a Father's melting heart ; 

His pitying eyes thy grief discern. 
His heavenly balm shall heal thy smart. 

3 Return, my wandering soul, return, 
Thy dying Saviour bids thee live ; 

Go, view his bleeding side, and learn 
How freely Jesus can forgive. 

4 Return, ray wandering soul, return, 
And wipe away the falling tear ; 

'Tis God who says, '* No longer mourn ;" 
'Tis mercy's voice invites thee near. 



149 



COMING TO CHKIST. 



BURLINGTON. C. M. 



J. F. BURROWES. 1787-1853. 



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3 Till God in human flesh I see, 
My thoughts no comfort find ; 

The holy, just, and sacred Three 
Are terrors to my mind. 

4 But if Immanuel's face appear, 
My hope, my joy, begin; 

His name forbids my slavish fear; 
His grace removes my sin 

^Ot^ SAMUEL STENNETT. 1787- 

1 Prostrate, dear Jesus, at thy feet 
A guilty rebel lies, 

And upward to thy mercy-seat 
Presumes to lift his eyes. 

2 If tears of sorrow would suflSce 
To pay the debt I ow^e, 

Tears should from both my weeping ey«s 
In ceaseless torrents flow. 

3 But no such sacrifice I plead 
To expiate my guilt ; 

No tears but those which thou hast shed, 
No blood but thou hast spilt. 

4 Think of thy sorrows, dearest Lord ! 
And all my sins forgive ; 

Justice will well approve the w'ord 
That bids the sinner live. 



710-T778. 



^elvF JOHN NEWTON. 1779. 

1 Approach, my soul, the mercy-seat 
Where Jesus answers prayer ; 

There humbly fall before his feet, 
For none can perish there. 

2 Thy promise is my only plea, 
With this I venture nigh ; 

Thou callest burdened souls to thee, 
And such, O Lord, am I. 

3 Bowed down beneath a load of sin. 
By Satan sorely prest, 

By war without, and fear wdthin, 
I come to thee for rest. 

4 Be thou my Shield and Hiding-place, 
That, sheltered near thy side, 

I may my fierce accuser face. 
And tell him, thou hast died. 

UUl. ISAAC WATTS. 

1 Dearest of all the names above, 
My Saviour and my God, 

Who can resist thy heavenly love. 
Or trifle with thy blood? 

2 'Tis by the merits of thy death 
The Father smiles again ; 

'Tis by thine interceding breath 
The Spirit dwells wdth men. 

ARLINGTON. C. M. 



1709. 




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MfytW CHARLES WESLEY. I74I. 

1 Father, I stretch my hands to thee; 
No other help I know ; 

If thou withdraw thyself from me, 
Ah, whither shall I go? 

2 What did thine only Son endure 
Before I drew my breath ! 

What pain, what labor, to secure 
My soul from endless death ! 

3 Author of faith, to thee I lift 
My weary, longing eyes ; 

O may I now receive that gift! 
My soul, without it, dies. 

294 



JOHN NEWTON. 



1779. 



1 In evil long I took delight, 
Unawed by shame or fear, 

Till a new object struck my sight, 
And stopped my wild career. 



BYEFIELD. C. M. 



2 I saw^ one hanging on a tree, 
In agonies and blood ; 

He fixed his languid eyes on me, 
As near his cross I stood. 

3 O never, till my latest breath, 
Shall I forget that look! 

It seemed to charge me with his death. 
Though not a word he spoke. 

4 A second look he gave, which said, 
* ' I freely all forgive ; 

This blood is for thy ransom paid; 
I died that thou niayst live." 

5 Thus, while his death my sin displays 
In all its blackest hue, 

Such is the mystery of grace, 
It seals my pardon too. 



DR. T. HASTINGS. 1784-1873. 




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COMING TO CHRIST. 



OWEN. S. M. 



J. E. SWEETSER. 1825-1873. 




<*«/tf CHARLES WESLBY. 

1 And can I yet delay 
My little all to give? 

To tear my soul from earth away, 
And Jesus to receive ? 

2 Nay, but I yield, I yield' 
I can hold out no more: 

I sink, by dying love compelled, 
And own thee conqueror. 

STATE STREET. S. M. 



1740. 



3 Though late, I all forsake; 
My friends, my all resign ; 

Gracious Redeemer, take, O take. 
And seal me ever thine! 

4 My one desire be this, 
Thy only love to know; 

Freely to yield all other bliss. 
All other good below. 



J. C. WOODMAN. 




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1. thou that hearest when sinners cry, Tho' all my crimes before thee lie, Behold them not with angry look, But blot their memory from thy book. 



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^ */0 ISAAC WATTS. 1719. 

1 O thou that hearest when sinners cry, 
Though all my crimes before thee lie, 
Behold them not with angry look, 

But blot their memory from thy book. 

2 Create my nature pure within. 
And form my soul averse to sin ; 
Let thy good Spirit ne'er depart, 
Nor hide thy presence from my heart. 



3 I can not live without thy light, 
Cast out and banished from thy sight; 
Thy holy joys, my God, restore, 
And guard me that I fall no more. 

4 Tho' I have grieved thy Spirit, Lord, 
His help and comfort still afford, 

And let a wretch come near thy throne. 
To plead the merits of thy Son. 



SAXONY. L. M. 



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COMING TO CHRrST. 



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^Ui CHARLES WESLEY. I74O. 

1 Depth of mercy ! can there be 
Mercy still reserved for me ? 
Can my God his wrath forbear, 
And the chief of sinners spare ? 

2 I have long withstood his grace ; 
Long provoked him to his face ; 
Would not hear his gracious calls; 
Grieved him by a thousand falls. 

3 Jesus, answer from above : 
Is not all thy nature love ? 
Wilt thou not the Avrong forget ? 
Lo, I fall before thy feet. 

4 Now incline me to repent ; 
Let me now my fall lament; 
Deeply my revolt deplore ; 
A\eep, believe, and sin no more. 



tCiJ^ JOJIN TAYLOR 1818. 

1 God of mercy, God of grace, 
Hear our sad, repentant songs; 

O restore thy suppliant race. 

Thou, to whom our praise belongs. 

2 Deep regret for follies past. 
Talents wasted, time misspent; 

Hearts debased by worldly cares, 
Thankless for the blessings lent; — 

3 Foolish fears and fond desires, 
Vain regrets for things as vain ; 

Lips too seldom taught to praise. 
Oft to murmur and complain; — 

4 These, and everv secret fault. 
Filled with grief and shame, we own ; 

Humbled at thy feet we lie. 

Backing pardon from thy throne. 



ALETTA. 7S. 



W. B. BRADBURY. 



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'Wtftl A. M. TOFLADY. 1759. 

1 thou that hear'st the prayer of faith, 
Wilt thou not save a soul from death 
That casts itself on thee ? 

1 have no refuge of my own, 

But fly to what my Lord hath done 
And suffered once for me. 

2 Slain in the guilty sinner's stead, 
His spotless righteousness I plead, 

And his availing blood ; 

MERIBAH. C. p. M. 



That righteousness my robe shall be, 
That merit shall atone for me, 
And bring me near to God. 

3 Then save me from eternal death, 
The spirit of adoption breathe. 

His consolations send ; 
By him some word of life impart, 
And sweetly whisper to my heart — 

" Thy Maker is thy Friend.'' 

DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792-1872. 



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CX)MING TO CHRIST. 



ARTHUR, ^s. 3 I. 



Arr. from A. s. sullivan. 1842-1901 







1. Heal me, O my Saviour, heal; Heal me as I suppliant kneel; Heal me, and my pardon seal. 



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300 

1 Heal me, O my Saviour, heal; 
Heal me as I suppliant kneel ; 
Heal me, and my pardon seal. 

2 Thou the true Physician art; 
Thou, O Christ, canst health impart, 
Binding up the bleeding heart. 

3 Heal me, then, my Saviour, heal; 
Heal me, as I suppliant kneel; 

To thy mercy I appeal. 

MENDEL. 7s. 6 1. 



1844. 



dVA ISAAC WILLIAMS. 

1 Lord, in this thy mercy's day. 
Ere from us it pass away, 

On our knees we fall and pray. 

2 Holy Jesus, grant us tears, 
Fill us with heart-searching fears, 
Ere that awful doom appears. 

3 Lord, on us thy Spirit pour, 
Kneeling lowly at the door, 
Ere it close for evermore. 

Arr. from Mendelssohn. 




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1 Friend of sinners, hear my plea, 
God be merciful to me ! 
Sinful though my heart be found. 
Let thy grace much more abound ; 
In the riches of thy grace 
Finds my soul its resting-place. 

ALETTA. 7s. 6 1. 



2 Righteous advocate mth God, 
Grant forgiveness through thy blood; 
In my heart I now believe. 

Thy atonement I receive ; 
Freely with my mouth confess 
Thee my Lord, my righteousness. 

3 Trusting thee, O Christ, my Kjng, 
Shall my soul thy praises sing ; 
Saved by thee, thou holy one, — 
Not by works which I have done, — • 
Heart and tongue confess again. 
Thine the glory, Lord. Amen. 



1816-1868. 



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(. Sinful tho' my heart be founiLet thy grace much more abound 



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153 



COMING TO CHRIST. 



WELCOME VOICE. P. M. 



L. MAKTSOUGk. 



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1. 1 hear thy welcome \uice, That calls me, Lord, to thee, For cleansiDo; in thy precious bloodjhat flowed on Calva-ry. 
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d"d LOUIS HAKTSOUGH. 

1 I hear thy welcome voice, 
That calls me, Lord, to thee. 

For cleansiDg in thy precious blood, 
That flowed on Calvary. 

Ref. — I am coming. Lord ! 

Coming now to thee ! 
Wash me, cleanse me in thy blood 
That flowed on Calvary ! 

2 Though coming weak and vile, 
Thou dost my strength assure ; 



I -^ y '• 

Thou dost my vileness fully cleanse, 
Till spotless all, and pure. 

3 'Tis Jesus calls me on 
To perfect faith and love. 

To perfect hope and peace and trust, 
For earth and heaven above. 

4 All hail ! atoning blood ! 
All hail ! redeeming grace ! 

All hail ! the gift of Christ, our Lord, 
Our Strength and Righteousness. 



TRUSTING. 7s. 

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WM. G. FISCHER. 

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1. 1 am com-ing to the cross; I am poor and weak and blind; I am counting all but dross; 1 shall full sal-va-tion find. 
Ref. — ^I am trusting, Lord, in thee, Dear Lamb of Cal-va - ry. Humbly at the cross I bow ; Save me, Jesus, save me now. 

"^^ 1^ - . .#. ^ .^ -^ _— .^- ^ JL ^ ^ J^.'.9. 




VVf4 W. H. MCDONALD. 1869. 

1 I am coming to the cross ; 
I am poor and weak and blind; 

1 am counting all but dross ; 
I phall full salvation find. 

Ret. — I am trusting. Lord, in thee. 
Dear Lamb of Cah^ary, 
Humbly at the cross 1 bow ; 
Save me, Jesus, save me now. 

2 Long my heart has sighed for thee ; 
Loi\g has evil dwelt witiim; 



Jesus sweetly speak? to me, 
I will cleanse you from all sitt 

3 Here I give my all to thee,— 
Friends and time and eartblj "^tw* 

Soul and body thine to be — 
Wholly thine for evermore. 

4 In the promises I trust; 
Now I feel the blood applied; 

I am prostrate in the dust ; 
I with Christ am crucified. 



ISO 



THE CHEISTIAN— TRUST. 



BRADFORD. C. M. 



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1 I know that my Redeemer lives; 
He lives, who once was dead ; 

To me in grief he comfort gives; 
With peace he crowns my head. 

2 He lives, triumphant o'er the grave. 
At God's right hand on high. 

My ransomed soul to keep and save, 
To bless and glorify. 

3 He lives, that I may also live, 
And now his grace proclaim ; 

He lives, that I may honor give 
To his most holy name. 

4 Let strains of heavenly music rise, 
While all their anthem sing 

To Christ, my precious sacrifice, 
And ever-living King. 

F. J. HAYDN, 1732-1809. 
-I- 



3\I0 C. WESLEY. 1749. 

1 I know that my Redeemer lives, 
And ever prays for me ; 

A token of his love he gives, 
A pledge of liberty. 

2 I find him lifting up my head ; 
He brings salvation near ; 

His presence makes me free indeed, 
And he will soon appear. 

3 He wills that I should holy be ; 
What can withstand his will? 

The counsel of his grace in me 
He surely shall fulfill. 

4 Jesus, I hang upon thy word ; 
I steadfastly believe 

Thou wilt return, and claim me. Lord, 
And to thyself receive. 

MANOAH. C. M. 



C. WESLEY. 174a. 



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DUANE STREET. L. M 




I. Je-sus, my all, to heaven is gone, — He, whom I fix my hopes upon ; His track I see, and 

D. s. The King's highway of 






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OU I JOHN CENNICK. I743. 

1 Jesus, ray all, to heaven is gone,— 
He, whom I fix my hopes upon; 
His track I see, and I'll pursue 
The narrow way till him I view. 
The way the holy prophets went- 
The way that leads from banishment — 
The King's highway of holiness — 
rU go, for all his paths are peace. 



2 This is the w'ay I long have sought, 
And mourned because I found it not ; 
My grief, my burden long has been, 
Because I could not cease from sin. 
The more I strove against its power, 

I sinned and stumbled but tlie more ; 
Till late I heard my Saviour say, 
"Come hither, soul, I am the way." 

3 Lo! glad I come! and thou, dear Lamb, 
Shalt take me to thee as I am ! 

My sinful self to thee I give : 
Nothing but love shall I receive. 
Then will I tell to sinners round 
What a dear Saviour I have found ; 
I'll point to thy redeeming blood. 
And say — Behold the way to God. 



SOLID ROCK. L. M. 6 1. 




VV. B. BRADBURY. 



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CANONBURY. L. M. 



R. SCHUMANN. 1810-1856. 



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^"C5 ISAAC WATTS. 1709. 

1 No more, my God, I boast no more 
Of all the duties I have done ; 

1 quit the hopes I held before. 

To trust the merits of thy Son. 

2 Now, for the love I bear his name, 
What was my gain, I count my loss; 

My former pride I call my shame, 
And nail my glory to his cross. 



3 Yes, and I must and will esteem 
All things but loss for Jesus' sake ; 

O may my soul be found in him, 
And of his righteousness partake. 

4 The best obedience of my hands 
Dares not appear before thy throne : 

But faith can answer thy demands 
By pleading what my Lord has done. 



UXBRIDGE. L. M. 



DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792-1572. 



iUSE 






1. No more, raj God, I boast no more Of all the duties I have done; I quit the hopes I held before, To trust the merits of thj Son. 




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EDWARD MOTE. 1825. 



309 L.M. 6 1. 

1 My hope is built on nothing less 
Than Jesus' blood and righteousness; 

1 dare not trust the sweetest frame. 
But wholly lean on Jesus' name : 
On Christ, the solid rock, I stand. 
All other ground is sinking sand. 

2 AVhen darkness veils his lovely face, 
I rest on his unchanging grace ; 

In every high and stormy gale. 



My anchor holds within the veil: 
On Christ, the solid rock, I stand, 
All other ground is sinking sand. 

3 His oath, his covenant and blood. 
Support me in the whelming flood : 
When all arouud my soul gives way. 
He then is all my hope and stay : 
On Christ, the solid rock, I stand, 
All other ground is sinking sand. 
159 



THE CHRISTIAN. 



NORWOOD. S. M. 



Arr. from swiss mbloov. 



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PAUL GERHARDT 1653. 

Tr. by JOHN wesley. 1739- 



310 

1 Give to the winds thy fears ; 
Hope, and be undismayed; 

God hears thy sighs and counts thy tears; 
God shall lift up thy head. 

2 Through waves, and clouds, and storms, 
He gently clears thy way ; 

Wait thou his time ; so shall this night 
Soon end in joyous day. 

3 What though thou rulest not ! 
Yet heaven, and earth, and hell 

Proclaim, God sitteth on the throne, 
And ruleth all things well. 

4 Far, far above thy thought 
His counsel shall appear, 

When fully he the work has wrought, 
That caused thy needless fear. 

OlM. HENRY FRANCIS LYTE. 1834. 

1 ]My spirit on thy care. 
Blest Saviour, I recline ; 

Thou wilt not leave me to despair, 
For thou art love divine. 

2 In thee I place my trust; 
On thee I calmly rest : 

I know thee good, I know thee just. 
And count thy choice the best. 



3 Whate'er events betide. 
Thy will they all perform; 

Safe in thy breast my head I hide, 
Nor fear the coming storm. 

4 Let good or ill befall. 

It must be good for me, — 
Secure of having thee in all, 
Of having all in thee. 

Ol-W A. M. TOPLADY. 1772. 

1 Your harps, ye trembling saints, 
Down from the willows take. 

Loud to the praise of love divine 
Bid every string awake. 

2 Though in a foreign land, 
We are not far from home ; 

And nearer to our house above 
We every moment come. 

3 His grace will to the end 
Stronger and brighter shine; 

Nor present things, nor things to com*, 
Shall quench the spark divine. 

4 AVhen w^e in darkness w^alk, 
Nor feel the heavenly flame, 

Then is the time to trust our God, 
And rest upon his name. 



OLMUTZ. s. M. 



Arr. from Gregorian by dr. lowell mason 1792-1872. 




Eitets 



1. Your harps, ye trembliDg saints, Down from the willows taiie, Loud to the praise of love divine Bid every string a-wnke. 



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HUBERT. P. M. 



REV. L. DARWALL. 173I-I780. 



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O"! O COUNT ZINZENDORF. 

^AO Tr. by janb borthwick. 

1 Jesus, still lead on, 
Till our rest be won ; 

And although the way be cheerless, 
We will follow, calm and fearless : 

Guide us by thy hand 

To our Fatherland. 

2 If the way be drear, 
If the foe be near, 

Let not faithless fears o'er take us. 
Let not faith and hope forsake us; 

For, through many a foe, 

To our home we go. 



3 When we seek relief 
From a long-felt grief; 

When temptations come alluring, 
Make us patient and enduring; 
Show us that bright shore, 
AVhere we weep no more. 

4 Jesus, still lead on, 
Till our rest be w^on ; 

Heavenly Leader, still direct us, 
Still support, console, protect us, 

Till we safely stand 

In our Fatherland. 



GORTON. S. M. 



L. BEETHOVEN. 177*^1827. 






1. While my Redeemer's near, Mj Shepherd and ray Guide, I bid farewell to anxious fear : My wants are all sup-plied. 
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ANNE STEELE. 



314 

1 While my Redeemer's near, 
My Shepherd and my Guide, 

1 bid farewell to anxious fear : 
My wants are all supplied. 

2 To ever-fragrant meads. 
Where rich abundance grows, 

His gracious hand indulgent leads, 
And guards my sweet repose. 



[760. 



3 Dear Shepherd, if I stray. 
My wandering feet restore ; 

To thy fair pastures guide my way, 
And let me rove no more. 

4 Unworthy, as I am. 
Of thy protecting care, 

Jesus, I plead thy gracious name. 
For all my hopes are there. 
16X 



THE CHUISTrAN. 



AURELIA. 7s, 6s. 



S. S. WESLEY. 18TO-1876. 




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2 I need thee, blessed Jesus, 
For I am very poor ; 

A stranger and a pilgrim, 
I Imve no earthly store : 

I need the love of Jesus 
To cheer me on my way, 

To guide my doubting footsteps, 
To be my strength and stay. 

3 I need thee, blessed Jesus ; 
I need a friend like thee, — 

A friend to soothe and pity, 
A friend to care for me. 

I need the heart of Jesus 
To feel each anxious care, 

To tell my every trial, 
And all my sorrows share. 



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315 

1 I need thee, precious Jesus, 

For I am full of sin ; 
My soul is dark and guilty, 

My heart is dead within : 
I need the cleansing fountain 

Where I can always flee, 
The blood of Christ most precious, 

The sinner's perfect plea. 



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316 

1 Sometimes a light surprises 

The Christian while he sings ; 
It is the Lord, who rises 

With healing in his wings : 
When comforts are declining, 

He grants the soul again 
A season of clear shioing 

To cheer it after rain. 



2 In holy contemplation, 
We sweetly then pursue 

The theme of God's salvation, 
And find it ever new. 

Set free from present sorrow, 
We cheerfully can say, 

Let the unknoAvn to-morrow 
Bring with it what it may. 

3 It can bring with it nothing 
But he mil bear us through; 

AVho gives the lilies clothing 
Will clothe his people too. 

Beneath the spreading heavens, 
No creature but is fed ; 

And he who feeds the ravens 
Will give his children bread. 



CASKEY. 7s, 6s. D. 



T. E. PERKINS. 






I. Sometimes a light sur-pris-es The Christian while he sings ; it is the Lord, who ris - es 

D. s. A sea -son of clear shin-ing 




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To cheer it aft - er rain. 

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163 



LUX BENIGNA. tos, 4s. 

l27tr7s , H-\ fV 




THE CHEISTIAN. 



I 1st. 



REV. J. B. DYKES. 1823-1876. 
I 2d. 



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' (.The night is dark, and I am far from {Omit.) j home, Lead th 



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Keep thou my feet ; I do not ask to see The distant scene; one step enough for me. 






ttA* J. H. NEWMAN. 1833. 

1 Lead, kindly LigM ! amid th' encircling gioom, 

Lead thou me on ; 
The night is dark, and I am far from home; 

Lead thou me on ; 
Keep thou my feet: I do not ask to see 
The distant scene ; one step enough for me. 

2 I was not ever thus, nor prayed that thou 

Shouldst lead me on ; 
I loved to choose and see my path ; but now 
Lead thou me on : 

FLEMING. 8s, 6s. 







I loved the garish day, and spite of fears, 
Pride ruled my will. Remember not past 
years. 

3 So long thy power has blessed me, sure it still 

Will lead me on 
O'er moor and fen, o'er crag and torrent, till 

the night is gone ; 
And with the morn those angel faces smile 
Which I have loved long since, and lost 
awhile! 



•nil '1 I r 



F. FLEMING. 1778-1813. 



1 I 

1. flo-ly Sav-iour! Friend on - seen. 







Since on thine irn m bidst me lean, Help me, throughout life's 



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chang-ing scene, By faith to cijng to tliec 



2 What though the w rid deceitful prove, 
And earthly triends and hopes remove? 
With p tient, uncomplaining love, 

Still y^ould 1 cling to thee. 

3 Thou rh oft I seem to tread alone 



^" 1 1 — !^~#n ~^ i^^r~^1 -^i^®'^ ^^ ^^^T '^^'astCjWith thorns o'ergrown, 
P~^ "' — ^^-—^ The voi^e of love, in gentlest tone, 
Still whispers, "Cling to me!" 



^'AO MISS C. ELLIOTT. 1S71. 

1 O Holy Saviour, Friend unseen. 
Since on thine arm thou bidst me lean. 
Help me, throughout life's changing scene, 
i^^ faith to cling to thee. 



4 Though faith and hope are often tried, 
I ask not, need not, aught beside; 
So safe, so calm, so satisfied, 
The soul that clings to thee. 



164 



TRUST. 



BREMEN. 



HASTINGS. 1784-1871. 




we from self could rest ; f And feel at heart that One a-bove, 

( In per-fect wisdom, perfect love, /is work-ing for the best I 



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JOSEPH ANSTICE. 1836. 

1 Lord, how happy should we be 
If we could cast our care on thee, 

If we from self could rest ; 
And feel at heart that One above, 
In perfect wisdom, perfect love, 

Is working for the best ! 

2 How far from this our daily life, 
How oft disturbed by anxious strife, 

By suddeuj wild alarms ; 

MEHUL. 7s, 6s. D. 



O, could we but relinquish all 
Our earthly props, and simply fall 
On thine almighty arms! 

3 Could we but kneel and cast our load, 
E'en while we pray, upon our God, 

Then rise with lightened cheer; 
Sure that the Father, who is nigh 
To still the famished raven's cry, 

Will hear in that we fear ! 








¥e could not do \^itli-out thee, Savionr of the lost, 
Whose precious blood redeemed ns. At sach tremendous cost I 
D. c. Our on-lj hope and com - fort, Our glory and our plea. 



1 I ^M 




Thj righteousness, thy pardon, Thy precious blood must be 



dn*" FRANCES R. HAVERGAL. 1836- 

1 We could not do without thee, 
O Saviour of the lost, 

vVhose precious blood redeemed us, 
At such tremendous cost ! 

Thy righteousness, thy pardon, 
Thy precious blood must be 

Our only hope and comfort, 
Our glory and our plea. 

2 We could not do without thee ! 
We can not stand alone. 

We have no strength or goodness, 
i^o wisdom of our own. 






879- 



How could we do without thee? 

We do not know the way ; 
Thou knowest and thou leadest, 

And wilt not let us stray. 

3 We could not do without thee, 

O Jesus, Saviour dear ! 
E'en when our eyes are holden. 

We know that thou art near. 
How dreary and how lonely 

This changeful life would be. 
Without the sweet communion, 

The secret rest in thee. 
165 



THE CHRISTIAN. 



NAVARRE. los. 



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look at heaven and long to en-ter in; 



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But there no e - vil thing may find a home ; And yet I hear a voice that bids me " Come." 



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<>'W1 S.J.STONE i86s. 

1 Weary of earth, and laden with my sin, 

1 look at heaven and long to enter in ; 
But there no evil thing may find a 

home; 
And yet I hear a voice that bids me 
*'Come." 

2 Sinful I am ; how dare I hope to stand 
In the pure glory of that holy land? 
Before the whiteness of that Throne ap- 
pear? 

Yet there are hands stretched out to 
draw me near. 



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3 It is the voice of Jesus that I hear ; 
His are the hands stretched out to draw 

me near, 
And his the blood that can for all atone, 
And set me faultless there before the 

throne. 

4 O great Absolver ! grant my soul may 

wear 
The lowliest garb of penitence and prayer, 
That in the Father's courts my glorious 

dress 
May be the garment of thy righteousness. 



LENOX. H. M. 



LEWIS EDSON. I748-182O. 



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EDGAR PAGE. 



1 Simply trusting every day, 
Trusting through a stormy way ; 
Even when my faith is small, 
Trusting Jesus, that is all. 

2 Brightly doth his Spirit shine 
Into this poor heart of mine ; 
While he leads I can not fall, 
Trusting Jesus, that is all. 



3 Singing, if my way is clear; 
Praying, if the path is drear; 
If in danger, for him call; 
Trusting Jesus, that is all. 

4 Trusting him while life shall last, 
Trusting him till earth is past; 
Till within the jasper wall, 
Trusting Jesus, that is all. 



CHARLES WESLEY. 1739. 



323 11. M. 

1 Arise, my soul, arise; 
Shake off thy guilty fears ; 

The bleeding sacrifice 

In my behalf appears ; 
Before the throne my Surety stands. 
My name is written on his hands. 

2 Five bleeding wounds he bears, 
Received on Calvary ; 

They pour effectual prayers. 

They strongly plead for me : 
Forgive him, O forgive, they cry, 
Nor let that ransomed sinner die ! 



3 The Father hears him pray, — 
His dear anointed One; 

He can not turn away 

The presence of his Son : 
His Spirit answers to the blood, 
And tells me I am born of God. 

4 My God is reconciled ; 

His pardoning voice I hear; 
He owns me for his child ; 

I can no longer fear : 
With confidence I now draw nigh. 
And, '' Father, Abba, Father," cry. 



167 



THE CHETSTIAN. 



EVERY DAY AND HOUR. P. M. 

Slowly. 



W. H. DOANB. 



ifes: 



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J f Saviour, more than life to me, I am clinging, clinging close to thee ; ") 

V Let thy precious blood ap - plied, Keep me ev - er, ev - er near {Umit.) j thy side. 
D. c. May thy ten - der love to me, Bind me clos-er, closer, Lord, {Omit.) to thee. 






£3 







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0/w4 FRANCES JANE VAN ALSTYNE. 1875. 

1 Saviour, more than life to me, 
I am clinging, clinging close to thee ; 
Let thy precious blood applied, 
Keep me ever, ever near thy side. 

Ref. — Every day, every hour, 

Let me feel thy cleansing power ; 

May thy tender love to me. 

Bind me closer, closer, Lord, to thee. 



2 Through this changing world below, 
Lead me gently, gently as I go ; 
Trusting thee, I can not stray, 

I can never, never lose my way. 

3 Let me love thee more and more, 
Till this fleeting, fleeting life is o'er; 
Till my soul is lost in love. 

In a brighter, brighter world above. 



JESUS PAID IT ALL. P. M. 



J. T. GRAPE. 






1. 1 hear the Saviour say, Thy strength indeed is small ; Child of weakness, watch and pray, Find in me tLine all in all. 

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168 



TRUsr. 



SAFE IN THE Akm^ Ur jESUs. 7s, 6s. 

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.Rit. Fine. 




1 Safe in the arms of Jesus, 
Safe on his gentle breast, 

There by his love o'ershaded, 
Sweetly my soul shall rest. 

Hark! 'tis the voice of angels, 
Borne in a song to me, 

Over the fields of glory, 
Over the jasper sea. 

2 Safe in the arms of Jesus, 
Safe from corroding care. 

Safe from the world's temptations, 
Sin can not harm me there. 



Free from the Wight of sorrow, 
Free from my doubts and fears ; 

Only a few more trials. 
Only a few more tears. 

3 Jesus, my heart's dear refuge, 

Jesus has died for me ; 
Firm on the Kock of Ages 

Ever my trust shall be. 
Here let me wait with patience. 

Wait till the night is o'er; 
Wait till I see the morning 

Break on the golden shore. 



ELVINA M. HALL. 



[870. 



326 P.M. 

1 I hear the Saviour say, 

Thy strength indeed is small ; 
Child of weakness, watch and pray, 

Find in me thine all in all. 
Ref. — Jesus paid it all, 

All to him I owe ; 
Sin had left a crimson stain, 
He w^ashed it white as snow, 

t Lord, now indeed I find 
Thy power, aad thine alone, 



Can change the leper's spots, 
And melt the heart of stone. 

3 For nothing good have I 
Whereby thy grace to claim — 

I'll wash my garment white 

In the blood of Calvary's Lamb. 

4 And when before the thron*^ 
I stand in him complete, 

I'll lay my trophies down, 
All down at Jesus' feet. 

169 



THE CHRISTIAN— TRUST. 



SERENITY. C. M. 



W. V. WALLACE. 1815-1866. 



»- 



I. We may not climb the heaven - ly steeps To bring the Lord Christ down 



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^'^^ ISAAC WATTS. 1709. 

1 Give me the wings of faith to rise 
Within the veil, and see 

The saints above, how great their joys, 
How bright their glories be. 

2 Once they were mourning here below, 
And bathed their couch with tears : 

They wrestled hard, as we do now, 
With sins and doubts and fears. 

3 I ask them whence their victory came; 
They, with united breath. 

Ascribe their conquest to the Lamb, 
Their triumph to his death. 

4 They marked the footsteps that he trod ; 
His zeal inspired their breast ; 

And, following their incarnate God, 
Possessed the promised rest. 

DR. T. HASTINGS. 1784-1873, 
k=-^- 



J. G. WHITTIER. 1802. 



327 

1 We may not climb the heavenly steeps 
To bring the Lord Christ down ; 

In vain we search the lowest deeps, 
For him no depths can drown. 

2 The healing of the seamless dress 
Is by our beds of pain ; 

We touch him in life's throng and press, 
And we are whole again. 

5 Through him the first fond prayers are said 
Our lips of childhood frame ; 

the last low whispers of our dead 
Are burdened with his name. 

i O Lord and Master of us all, 

Whate'er our name or sign, 
W^e own thy sway, we hear thy call. 

We test our lives by thine ! 

HAVEN, c. M. 



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WILTSHIRE. C. M. 



SIR GEORGE THOMAS SMART. I776-1867. 




PHILIP DODDRIDGE. I755, 



1 Jesus ! I love thy charming name, 
'Tis music to mine ear ; 

Fain would I sound it out so loud, 
That earth and heaven should hear. 

2 Yes, thou art precious to my soul, 
My transport and my trust : 

Jewels to thee are gaudy toys. 
And gold is sordid dust. 

3 All my capacious powers can wish 
In thee doth richly meet; 

Nor to mine eyes is light so dear, 
Nor friendship half so sweet. 

4 Thy grace shall dwell upon my heart, 
And shed its fragrance there, — 

The noblest balm of all its wounds, 
The cordial of its care. 



dd" ISAAC WATTS. I707. 

1 Happy the heart where graces reign, 
Where love inspires the breast ; 

Love is the brightest of the train, 
And strengthens all the rest. 

2 Knowledge, alas ! 'tis all in vain, 
And all in vain our fear ; 

Our stubborn sins will fight and reign, 
If love be absent there. 

3 'Tis love that makes our cheerful feet 
In swift obedience move ; 

The devils know, and tremble too. 
But they can never love. 

4 This is the grace that lives and sings 
j When faith and hope shall cease; 

j 'Tis this shall strike our joyful strings 
I In brightest realms of bliss. 



BROWN. C. M. 



W. B. BRADBURY. 



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WAVERTREE. L. M. 61. 



W. SHORE. 1791-1877. 




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00 1 J. SCHEFFLER. 1657. 

OOX Tr, by J. WESLEY. 1739. 

1 Thee will I love, my strength , my tower ; 
Thee will I love, my joy, my crown; 

Thee will I love with all my power, 
In all my works, and thee alone ; 
Thee will I love till sacred fire 
Fill my whole soul with pure desire. 

2 I thank thee, uncreated Sun, 

That thy bright beams on me have shined ; 
I thank thee, who hast overtlirown 

My foes, and healed my wounded mind; 
I thank thee, whose eiiHvening voice 
Bids my freed heart in thee rejoice. 



3 Ah, why did I so late thee know, 
Thee, lovelier than the sons of men? 

Ah, why did I no sooner go 

To thee, the only ease of pain? 
Ashamed I sigh, and inly mourn 
That I to thee so late did turn. 

4 Give to mine eyes refreshing tears. 
Give to mine heart chaste, hallowed fires; 

Give to my soul, with filial fears. 

The love that all heaven's host inspires, 
That all my powers, with all their might, 
In thy sole glory may unite. 



OVIO. 8s, 7s 







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DR. LOWELL MASON. I792-1872. 






1. I would love ttiee^ Cod and Father, My Redeemer, and my King ; I would love thee ; for, without thee, life is but a bitter thing- 

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de>/W MADAME J. M. B. GUVON. 1648-1717. 

1 I would love thee, God and Father, 
My Redeemer and ray King ; 

1 would love thee ; for, without thee, 
Life is but a bitter thing. 

2 I would love thee ; every blessing 
Flows to me from out thy throne : 

I would love thee ; he who loves thee 
Never feels himself alone. 



3 I would love thee; look upon me; 
Ever guide me with thine eye ; 

I would love thee ; if not nourished 
By thy love, my soul would die. 

4 I would love thee; I have vowed it; 
On thy love my heart is set: 

While I love thee, I will never 
My Redeemer's: blood forget. 
172 



LOVE. 



G£ER. C. M. 



H. W. GREATOREX. 1811-1858. 



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000 FRANCIS XAVIER. 1552. 

<^*^*^ Tr. bv EDWARD CASWALL. 1849. 

1 My God ! I love thee, not because 
I hope for heaven thereby ; 

Nor yet because, if I love not, 
I must forever die. 

2 Thou, O my Jesus ! thou didst me 
Upon the cross embrace ; 

For me didst bear the nails and spear, 
And manifold disgrace. 

3 Then why, O blessed Jesus Christ ! 
Should I not love thee well ? 

Not for the sake of winning heaven, 
Nor of escaping hell. 

4 Not with the hope of gaining aught ; 
Not seeking a reward ; 

But as thyself has loved me, 
O ever-loving Lord ! 

5 E'en so I love thee, and will love, 
And in thy praise will sing ; 

Solely because thou art my God, 
^ And my eternal King. 

AVON. c. M. 



RAY PALMER. 



334 

1 Jesus, these eyes have never seen 
That radiant form of thine ; 

The veil of sense hangs dark between 
Thy blessed face and mine. 

2 I see thee not, I hear thee not, 
Yet art thou oft with me ; 

And earth hath ne'er so dear a spot 
As where I meet with thee. 

3 Like some bright dream that comes unsought 
When slumbers o'er me roll. 

Thine image ever fills my thought, 
And charms my ravished soul. 

4 Yet though I have not seen, and stil] 
Must rest in faith alone, 

I love thee, dearest Lord, and will, 
Unseen, but not unknown. 

5 When death these mortal eyes shall seal, 
And still this throbbing heart, 

The rending veil shall thee reveal, 
All-glorious as thou art. 




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Jesas, these eyes have never seen That radiant form of tliine ; Ihe veil of sense hangs dark between Thy blessed face and mine. 







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U T. DOWNS. I<J24. 




WILLIAM COWPER. 



1779. 



335 

1 Hark, my soul, it is the Lord ; 
'Tis the Saviour ; hear his word : 
Jesus speaks, and speaks to thee: 
*'Say, poor sinner, lov'st thou me?" 

2 " I dehvered thee when bound, 
And, when wounded, healed thy wound 
Sought thee wandering, set thee right. 
Turned thy darkness into light. 

3 " Mine is an unchanging love, 
Higher than the heights above, 
Deeper than the depths beneath. 
Free and faithful, strong as death." 

4 Lord, it is my chief complaint 
That my love is weak and faint; 
Yet I love thee, and adore; 

O for grace to love thee more ! 



MERCY. 7S. 



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OdO MARY F. MAUDE. 1848 

1 Thine forever ! God of love, 
Hear us from tiiy throne above. 
Thine forever may we be. 
Here and in eternity. 

2 Thine forever ! O how blest 
They who find in thee their rest ; 
Saviour, Guardian, heavenly Friend, 
O defend us to the end. 

3 Thine forever ! Saviour, keep, 
These thy frail and trembling sheep; 
Safe alone beneath thy care, 

Let us all thy goodness share. 

4 Thine forever ! thou our Guide 
All our wants by thee supplied, 
All our sins by thee forgiven, 

Lead us. Lord, from earth to heaven. 

Arr. from l. m. gottschalk. 1829-1869. 



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I. More love to thee, O Christ, More love to thee ! Hear thou the prayer I make, On bended knee 

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ELIZABETH PRENTISS. 1870. 

1 More love to thee, O Christ, 
More love to thee ! 

Hear thou the prayer I make, 

On bended knee ; 
This is my earnest plea, 
More love, O Christ, to thee, 

More love to thee ! 

2 Once earthly joy I craved. 
Sought peace and rest; 
Now thee alone I seek, 

JESUS, THY NAME I LOVE. 6s, 4s. 



Give what is best : 
This all my prayer shall be. 
More love, O Christ, to thee, 

More love to thee ! 

3 Then shall my latest breath 

Whisper thy praise ; 
This be the parting cry 

My heart shall raise. 
This still its prayer shall be, 
More love, O Christ, to thee, 

More love to thee ! 

W. H. DOANE. 



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Nothing apart from thee, Jesus, my Lord. 



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J. G. DECK. 

1 Jesus, thy name I love. 
All other names above, 

Jesus, my Lord. 
O, thou art all to me ; 
Nothing to please I see. 
Nothing apart from thee, 

Jesus, my Lord. 



175 



2 Thou, blessed Son of God, 
Habt bought me Avith thy blood, 

Jesus, my Lord. 
O, wondrous is thy love, 
All other loves above. 
Love that I daily prove, 

Jesus, my Lord. 

3 When unto thee I flee, 
Thou wilt my refuge be, 

Jesus, my Lord. 
What need I now to fear? 
What earthly grief or care 
Since thou art ever rear? 

Jesus, my Lord. 



THE cmilSTtAN. 



FRIENDSHIP. L. M. 



A. ME«S5INGER. 




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From the best bliss that earth im-parts. We turn un - filled to thee a - gain. 



Ki^-^^-y 







OOQ BEKNARD OF CI.AIKVEAUX. 1091-1153. 

000 Tr. by RAY PALMER. 1858. 

1 Jesus, thou joy of loving hearts, 
Thou Fouut of life, thou Light of men, 

From the best bliss that earth imparts. 
We turn unfilled to thee again. 

2 We taste thee, O thou living bread! 
And long to feast upon thee still ; 

We drink of thee, the fountain-head, 
And thirst our souls from thee to fill. 

3 Our restless spirits yearn for thee. 
Where'er our changeful lot is cast ; 

Glad when thy gracious smile we see, 
Blest when our faith can hold thee fast. 

4 O Jesus, ever with us stay ; 

Make all our moments calm and bright ; 
Chase the dark night of sin away; 
Shed o'er the world thy holy light. 



AMES. 




^^" JAMES EDMESTON. 1844. 

1 Fountain of grace, rich, full, and free, 
What need I that is not in thee ? 

Full pardon, strength to meet the day, 
And peace which none can take away. 

2 Doth sickness fill the heart with fear ? 
'Tis sweet to know that thou art near. 
Am I with dread of justice tried? 

'Tis sweet to feel that Christ hath died. 

3 In life, thy promises of aid 
Forbid ray heart to be afraid ; 

In death, peace gently vails the eyes; 
Christ rose, and I shall surely rise. 

4 O all-sufficient Saviour! be 
This all-sufficiency to me ; 

Nor pain nor sin nor death can harm 
The weakest shielded by thine arm. 

SIGISMUND NEUKOMM. 1778-1858. 



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^'iA A. L. HILLHOrSE. l8l6. 

1 Trembling before thine awful throne, 
O Lord ! in dust my sins I own : 
Justice and mercy for my life 
Contend ; O smile and heal the strife ! 

2 The Saviour smiles! upon my soul 
New tides of hope tumultuous roll ; 
His voice proclaims my pardon found, 
Seraphic transport wings the sound. 

3 Earth has a joy unknown in heaven, 
The new-born peace of sin forgiven! 
Tears of such pure and deep delight, 
Ye angels, never dimmed your sight. 

4 Though I amid your choirs shall shine. 
And all your knowledge will be mine; 
Ye on your harps must lean to hear 

A secret chord that mine will bear. 



PHILIP DODDRIDGE. 



HAPPY DAY. L 



M. 



342 

1 0, happy day, that fixed my choice 
On thee, my Saviour and my God! 

Well may this glowing heart rejoice, 
And tell its raptures all abroad. 

2 'Tis done, — the great transaction '« done ; 
I am my Lord's, and he is mine; 

He drew me, and I followed on, 
Eejoiced to own the call divine. 

3 Now rest, my long-divided heart, 
Fixed on this blissful center, rest; 

Here have I found a nobler part, 

Here heavenly pleasures fill my brerst. 

4 High heaven that hears the solemn vow, 
That vow renewed shall daily hear; 

Till in life's latest hour I bow. 

And bless in death a bond so dear. 

E. F, RIMBAULT. 1816-1876. 
•A CHORUS. 




J f O, hap-py day, that fixed my choice On thee, my Sav- lour and my God ! 
'( Well may this glowing heart re-joice, And tell its rapt-ures all a - broad. 



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NORTHFIELD. C. M. 



J. INGALLS. 



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OtiO benjamin brddome. t8oo. 

1 If God is mine, then present things, 
And things to come, are mine; 

Yea, Christ, his word and Spirit too, 
And glory all divine. 

2 If he is mine, then from his love, 
He every trouble sends ; 

All things are working for my good, 
And bliss his rod attends. 

3 K he is mine, let friends forsake. 
Let wealth and honor flee: 

Sure he who giveth me himself, 
Is more than these to me. 

4 O, tell me. Lord! that thou art mine; 
What can I wish beside ? 

My soul shall at the fountain live. 
When all the streams are dried. 

ARCADIA. C. M. 



t 

O'T'X CHARLES WESLEY. 1759. 

1 Hov/ happy every child of grace, 
Who knows his sins forgiven ! 

*' This earth," he cries, "is not my place, 
I seek my home in heaven. 

2 ''A country far from mortal sight — 
Yet, O, by faith, I see 

The land of rest, the saints' delight, 
The heaven prepared for me." 

3 0, what a blessed hope is ours. 
While here on earth we stay ! 

We more than taste the hearvenly powers. 
And antedate that day. 

4 We feel the resurrection near, 
Our life in Christ concealed, 

And with his glorious presence here 
Our earthen vessels filled. 

DR. THOS. HASTINGS. 1784-1872. 




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178 



JOY, 



DENFIELD. C. M. 




C. G. GLASER. 1784-1S29. 



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?^iO . ISAAC WATTS. I707, 

1 My God, the spring of all my joys, 
The life of my delights, 

The glory of my brightest days. 
And comfort of my nights! 

2 In darkest shades, if he appear, 
j\Iy daAVuing is begun ; 

He is my soul's bright morning star, 
And he my rising sun. 

3 The opening heayens around me shine 
With beams of sacred bliss, 

"NVhile Jesus shows his love is mine, 
And whispers, I am his. 

4 My soul would leave this heavy clay, 
At that transporting word, 

And run with joy the shining way, 
To meet my gracious Lord. 

OiO F. W. FABER. 1849. 

1 O gift of gifts ! O grace of faith ! 
My God ! how can it be 

That thou, who hast discerning love, 
Shouldst give that gift to me? 

2 How many hearts thou mightst have had 
More innocent than mine! 

How many souls more worthy far 
Of that sweet touch of thine! 

IFFLEY. C. M. 



3 Ah, grace! into unlikeliest hearts 
It is thy boast to come. 

The glory of thy light to find 
In darkest spots a home. 

4 The crowd of cares, the weightiest cross 
Seem trifles less than light ; 

Earth looks so little and so low 
When faith shines full and bright. 

5 O happy, happy that I am ! 
If thou canst be, O faith. 

The treasure that thou art in life, 
What wilt thou be in death? 

^"* * B. BEDDOME. 1818. 

1 O Lord, if in the book of life 
My worthless name shall stand, 

In fairest characters inscribed 
By thine unerring hand, — 

2 Then I to thee in sweetest strains. 
Will grateful anthems raise ; 

But life's too short, my powers too weak, 
To utter half thy praise. 

3 Had I ten thousand thousand tongues, 
Not one should silent be; 

Had I ten thousand thousand hearts, 
I'd give them all to thee. 



DR. G. M. G.ARRETT. 



[3 72. 




feiBgSitii 



1. Lord, if ia the book of life, My worthless name shall stand, In fairest char-ac-ters inscribed By thine nnerrin? hand, — 
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THE CERISTIAN. 



CLAXTON. C. M. 



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I. Je - sus, the ver - y thought of thee, With sweet-ness fills my breast: 



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Tr, by e. caswall. 1849. 



348 

1 Jesus, the very thought of thee, 
With sweetness fills my breast : 

But sweeter far thy face to see, 
Aud in thy presence rest. 

2 Nor voice can sing, nor heart can frame, 
Nor can the memory find 

A sweeter sound than Jesus' name, 
O Saviour of mankind ! 

3 O Hope of every contrite heart ! 
O Joy of all the meek ! 

To those who fall, how kind thou art ! 
How good, to those who seek ! 

4 But what to those who find? Ah ! this, 
Nor tongue nor pen can show; 

The love of Jesus, what it is. 
None but his loved ones know. 



dTt/ ISAAC WATTS 17x9. 

1 Thou art my portion, O my God ; 
Soon as I know thy way, 

My heart makes haste t' obey thy word, 
And suffers no delay. 

2 I choose the path of heavenly truth, 
And glory in my choice ; 

Not all the riches of the earth 
Could make me so rejoice. 

3 Thy precepts and thy heavenly grace 
I set before my eyes ; 

Thence I derive my daily strength, 
And there my comfort lies. 

4 Now I am thine, forever thine; 
O save thy servant. Lord ; 

Thou art my shield, my hiding-place; 
My hope is in thy word. 



STEPHENS. C. M. 



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W. JONES. 1726-1800. 

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6T. THOMAS. S. M 

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^'^^ ISAAC WATTS. 1707. 

1 Come, ye that love the Lord, 
And let your joys be known ; 

Join in a song of sweet accord, 
And thus surround the throne. 

2 Let those refuse to sing 
Who never knew our God ; 

But children of the heavenly King 
May speak their joys abroad. 

3 Tlie hill of Zion yields 

A thousand sacred sweets, 
Before we reach the heavenly fields, 
Or walk the golden streets. 

4 Then let our songs abound, 
And every tear be dry ; 

We're marching through Immanuel's ground, 
To fairer worlds on high. 



■^ 



1 • -^ I 

tMtrJL JOHN KEBLE. 1827. 

1 Blest are the pure in heart, 
For they shall see their God : 

The secret of the Lord is theirs ; 
Their soul is Christ's abode. 

2 The Lord, who left the heavens, 
Our life and peace to bring, 

To dwell in lowliness with men, 
Their pattern and their King ; 

3 Still to the lowly soul 
He doth himself impart. 

And for his dwelling and his throne 
Chooseth the pure in heart. 

4 Lord, we thy presence seek; 
May ours this blessing be ; 

O, give the pure and lowly heart, 
A temple meet for thee. 



BEATITUDE. S. M 



Arr. from e. l. white. 1809-1851. 



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they shall see their God 
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THE CHRTSTIAl^. 



ZUNDEL. 8s, 7s. D, 



JOHN ZUNDEL. 1815-1882, 



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D. s. Think what Je - sus did to win thee : Child of heaven, canst thou re - pine? 



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tPtfiyJ HENRY FRANCIS LYTE. 1825. 

1 Know, my soul, thy full salvation; 

Rise o'er sin and fear and care ; 
Joy to find, in every station, 

Something still to do or bear : 
Think what Spirit dwells within thee; 

Think what Father's smiles are thine : 
Think what Jesus did to win thee : 

Child of heaven, canst thou repine? 

NETTLETON. 8s, 7s. D. 



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2 Haste thee on from grace to glory, 

Armed by faith, and winged by prayer : 
Heaven's eternal day's befjre thee ; 

God's own hand shall guide thee there; 
Soon shall close thy earthly mission ; 

Soon shall pass thy pilgrim days; 
Hope shall change to glad fruition, 

Faith to sight, and prayer to praise. 



J. WYETH S COLL. 




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joy; 



DORRNANCE. Ss, 7» 




Life and health and peace pos - sess - ing, From the sin - ner's dy - ing Friend 
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D,^*> JAMES ALLEN. I757. 

<^^*^ Alt. by WALTER SHIRLEY. I776. 

1 Sweet the moments, rich in blessing, 
Which before the cross I spend ; 

Life and health and peace possessing, 
From the sinner's dying Friend. 

2 Love and grief, my heart dividing, 
With my tears his feet I'll bathe ; 

Constant still, in faith abiding. 
Life deriving from his death. 

VINTON. 8s. 7s. 61. 



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3 Truly blessed is this station, 
Low before his cross to lie ; 

While I see divine compassion 
Beaming in his gracious eye. 

4 Here I'll sit, forever viewing 
Mercy streaming in his blood ; 

Precious drops, my soul bedewing, 
Plead, and claim my peace with God. 



W. H. DOANE 



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ia ! song of gladness, Voice of ev - er - last-ing joy 
ia ! sound the sweetest {Omit) 

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^'^^ *^ 13th century. 

1 Alleluia! song of gladness, 
Voice of everlasting joy : 

Allehiia! sound the sweetest 

Heard among the choirs on high ; 

Chanting in his holy presence, 
Joy and praise eternally. 

2 Alleluia! O how faintly 
Mortal tongues its raptures raise ; 

Here our joy is mixed with sadness, 



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Clouding oft our brightest days ; 
Here our sweetest songs can never 
Give to Jesus worthy praise. 

3 But our earnest supplication, 
Holy God, we raise to thee; 

Bring us to thy blissful presence, 
Make us all thy joys to see ; 

Then we'll sing our hallelujah, — 
Sing to aU eternity. 



THE CHRISTIAN. 



TRUE FRIEND. 6s, 48. 



W. H. DOANB. 






I 

I. Now I have found a Friend, Je-sus is mine ; Whose love shall never end, Je-sus is mine : 



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Tho' earthly joys decrease, Tho' human friendships cease, Now I have lasting peace, Jesus is mine. 



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Otftf H. J. m'cracken hope. 

1 Now I have found a Friend, 

Jesus is mine ; 
Whose love shall never end, 

Jesus is mine; 
Though earthly joys decrease, 
Though human friendships cease. 
Now I have lasting peace, 

Jesus is mine. 

2 Though I grow poor and old, 

Jesus is mine ; 
He will my faith uphold, 

Jesus is mine; 
He shall my wants supply, 
His precious blood is nigh, 
Naught can my hope destroy, 

Jesus is mine. 

JESUS IS MINE. 6s, 4s. 

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3 When earth shall pass away, 

Jesus is mine ; 
In the great judgment day, 

Jesus is mine ; 
O what a glorious thing. 
Then to behold my King, 
On tuneful harp to sing, 

Jesus is mine. 

4 Father ! thy name I bless, 

Jesus is mine ; 
Thine was the sovereign grace, 

Jesus is mine ; 
Spirit of holiness, 
Sealing the Father's grace. 
Thou mad'st my soul embrace 

Jesus as mine. 



T. E. PERKINS, by per. 






I. Fade, fade each earthly joy, Je-sus is mine; Break ev-ery tender tie 

*•** It- fit: . ^* > 



Je - sus is mine ; 
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Dark is the wilderness, Earth has iiorestins'-place. Je-sus alone can bless, Je - sus is mine. 



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LEBANON. S. M. 



ZT7NDEI.. i8i5-i38«. 






I. I was a wandering sheep, I did not love the fold, I did not love my Shepherd's voice, 

D. s. I did not love my Father's voice, 



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HORATIUS BONAR. 1857. 



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356 

1 I was a wandering sheep, 

I did not love the fold; 
I did not love my Shepherd's voice, 

I would not be controlled : 
I was a wayward child, 

I did not love my home ; 

1 did not love my Father's voice, 
I loved afar to roam. 

2 The Shepherd sought his sheep. 
The Father sought his child ; 

He followed me o'er vale and hill, 
O'er deserts waste and wild : 

He found me nigh to death, 
Famished and faint and lone ; 

He bound me with the bands of love, 
He saved the wandering one. 



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3 Jesus my Shepherd is ; 
'Twas he that loved my soul, 

'Twas he that washed me in his blood, 
'Twas he that made me whole ; 

'Twas he that sought the lost, 
That found the wandering sheep ; 

'Twas he that brought me to the fold, 
'Tis he that still doth keep. 

4 No more a wandering sheep, 
I love to be controlled ; 

I love my tender Shepherd's voice, 

I love the peaceful fold : 
No more a wayward child, 

I seek no more to roam ; 
1 love my heavenly Father's voice, 

I love, I love his home ! 



00 I 6s, 4s. cathari?;h jane bonar 

1 Fade, fade each earthly joy, 

Jesus is mine; 
Break every tender tie, 

Jesus is mine. 
Dark is the wilderness. 
Earth has no resting place, 
Jesus alone can bless, 

Jesus is mine. 

2 Tempt not my soul away, 

Jesus is mine ; 

Here would I ever stay, 

«re8U8 is mine. 



1845. 



Perishing things of clay 
Born but for one brief day. 
Pass from my heart away ; 
Jesus is mine. 

3 Farewell, ye dreams of night, 

Jesus is mine ; 
Lost in this dawning bright, 

Jesus is mine. 
All that my soul has tried 
Left but a dismal void; 
Jesus has satisfied ; 

Jesus is mine, 

m 



THE CHKISTIAN-JOY, 



A^APPINESS. us, gso 



WESTERN MELODY. 



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I. O how hap-py are they Who their Saviour o-bey. And have laid up their treasure above! 

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Tongue can never express The sweet comfort and peace Of a soul in its ear - li - est love. 



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1 O how happy are they 
Who their Saviour obey, 

And have laid up their treasure above ! 
Tongue can never express 
The sweet comfort and peace 

Of a soul in its earliest love. 

2 That sweet comfort was mine 
When the favor divine 

I had found in the blood of the Lamb. 

PLEYEL'S HYMN. 7s. 



When at first I believed, 
What true joy I received ! 
What a heaven in Jesus' sweet name ! 

3 Jesus all the day long 
Was my joy and ray song : 

O that all his salvation might see ! 
*' He hath loved me," I cried, 
*'He hath suffered and died 

To redeem such a rebel as me." 



I. PLEYEL. 1757-1831, 



m miMMisp0 ^ gi^m^ \ 



1. Children of the heavenly King, As ye jnnrney, sweetly sing ; Smg youi Saviour's worthy praise, Glorious in his works and ways. 



^^pSpS^^S^ip^pp 



dO«7 JOHN CENNICK. I742. 

1 Children of the heavenly King, 
As ye journey, sweetly sing ; 
Sing your Saviour's worthy praise, 
Glorious in his works and ways. 

2 Ye are traveling home to God, 
In the way the fathers trod; 

VIENNA. 7s. 



They are happy now, and ye 
Soon their happiness shall see. 

3 Lord, submissive make us go, 
Gladly leaving all below ; 
Only thou our Leader be, 
And we still will follow thee. 

ARR. J. H. KNECHT. 1752-1795. 




I. Children ol the heavenly King, As ye jonrney, sweetly sing ; Siug your Saviour's worthy praise, Glorious in his works and ways. 



ASPIRATION. 



BLESS ME NOW. 7s. 



8RV, EGBERT LOWKY. 




\. Heavenly Father, bless me now ; At the cross of Christ I bow ; Take my guilt and grief away 



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dOvf ALEXANDER CLARK. 1834-1881. 

1 Heavenly Father, bless me now ; 
At the cross of Christ 1 bow ; 
Take my guilt and grief away; 
Hear and heal me now, I pray. 

Ref. — Bless me now, bless me now ; 

Heavenly Father, bless me now. 

2 Now, O Lord ! this very hour, 
Send thy grace and show thy power ; 



AVhile I rest upon thy word. 
Come and bless me now, O Lord ! 

3 Now, O now, for Jesus' sake, 
Lift the clouds, the fetters break; 
While I look, and as I cry. 
Touch and cleanse me ere I die. 

4 Never did I so adore 
Jesus Christ, thy Son, before; 
Now the time ! and this the place I 
Gracious Father, show thy grace. 



PASS ME NOT. 8s, 5s. 



I 1st. 



I 2d. , Fine. I Refratn. 



W. H. DOANE. 

I>. c. 






4 r Pass me not, gen-tle Saviour, Hear my humble cry ; 

I While on others thou art smiling, ( Omit. ) . . . 

n. c. While on others thou art calling, ( Omit.) . . . 



Do not pass me by. Saviour, Sar-iour, hear my humble cry 
Do not pass me by. 




dUX. F. J. VAN ALSTYNE. 1869. 

1 Pass me not, O gentle Saviour, 
Hear my humble cry ; 

AVhile on others thou art smiling, 
Do not pass me by. 

Ref. — Saviour, Saviour, 

Hear my humble cry; 
While on others thou art calling, 
Do not pass me by. 

2 Let me at thy throne of mercy 
Find a sweet relief; 

13 



Kneeling there in deep contrition. 
Help my unbeUef. 

3 Trusting only in thy merit. 
Would I seek thy face; 

Heal my wounded, broken spirit; 
Save me by thy grace. 

4 Thou the spring of all my comfort, 
More than life to me. 

Whom have I on earth beside thee? 
Whom in heaven but thee ? 
187 



THE CHUISTIAN. 



EVENTIDE. 109 




I. Abide with me ! Fast falls the e-ven - tide ; The darkness deepens — Lord, with me abide ! 



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OU-W H. F. LYTK. 1847, 

1 Abide with me! Fast falls the eventide; 
The darkness deepens— Lord, with me abide! 
When other helpers fail, and comforts flee, 
Help of the helpless, O abide with me ! 

2 Swift to its close ebbs out life's little day; 
Earth's joys grow dim, its glories pass away; 
Change and decay in all around I see; 

O thou, who changest not, abide with me I 

8 I need thy presence every passing hour, 
What but thy grace can foil the tempter's power ? 
W^ho, like thyself, my guide and stay can be? 
Through cloud and sunshine, O abide with me! 

4 Hold thou thy cross before my closing eyes; 
Shine through the gloom, and point me to the skies; 
Heaven's morning breaks, and earth's vain shadows flee! 
In life, in death, O Lord, abide with me! 



s 



I NEED THEE. P. M. 



REV. ROBERT LOWRY. 




1. I need thee every hour, Most gracious Lord ; No tender voice like thine Can peace af-ford. 




I need thee, O, I need thee ; Every hour I need thee ; Obless me now, my Saviour ! I come to thee. 



F^#^rrFfmaeesia£;f^e^ 



188 



ASPIRATION. 



CONSTANCE. 8s. 79. 4s. 



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jfOen-tly, Lord, O gen-tly lead us. Thro' this gloomy vale of tears;") 
'(And, O Lord, in mer-cy give us (0»a'i.) 3 



Thy rich grace in 




THOMAS HASTINGS. 



363 



1 Gently, Lord, gently lead us, 
Through this gloomy vale of tears ; 

And, O Lord, in mercy give us 
Thy rich grace in all our fears. 
O refresh us, O refresh us. 
Traveling through this wilderness. 

2 When temptation's darts assail us, 
When in devious paths we stray. 

Let thy goodness never fail us, 
Lead us in thy perfect way. 
O refresh us, O refresh us. 
Traveling through this wilderness. 

GREENVILLE. 8s, 7s. 4s. 



1832. 



3 In the hour of pain and anguish, 

In the hour when death draws near, 
Suffer not our hearts to languish, 

Suffer not our souls to fear. 
O refresh us, refresh us, 
Traveling through this wilderness. 

4 When this mortal life is ended. 
Bid us in thine arms to rest. 

Till, by angel bands attended. 
We awake among the blest. 
O refresh us, O refresh us, 
Traveling through this wilderness. 




Fine. 






J. J. ROUSSEAU. 17x2-78. 

I I 1st. I 2<1. D.C. 



*-*-i^ 



1. Gen-tly. Lord, 
D, c. re-fresh us, 



'en-tly lead us, Through this gloomy vale of tears; 
[) re-fresh os, Traveling through this wil-aer-ness. 



f And, Lord, in mer-cy give us 1 

1 Thy rich grace in all our ( Omit. ) j fears. 






ANNIE S. HAWKS. 



364 p. ji. 

1 I need thee every hour. 
Most gracious Lord ; 

No tender voice like thine 

Can peace afford. 
Kef. — I need thee, O, I need thee; 

Every hour I need thee ; 
O bless me now, my Saviour ! 

I come to thee. 

2 I need thee every hour; 
Stay thou near by ; 



Temptations lose their power 
When thou art nigh. 

3 I need thee every hour: 
Teach me thy will ; 

x\nd thy rich promises 
In me fulfill. 

4 I need thee every hour, 
Most Holy One ; 

O make me thine indeed, 
Thou blessed Son, 

189 



THE CHRISTIAN. 



DRAW ME NEARER. P. M. 



W. H. DOANE. 
REFRAIN. 






J f I am thioe, Lord ; I have heard thj voice, And it told thj love to me ; \ 
I But I long to rise ia the arms of faith, {Omit.) / 



And be closer drawn to thee. Draw me near - er, 



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nearer, blessed Lord, To the cross where thou hast died ; Draw me nearer, nearer, nearer, blessed Lord, To thj precious bleeding side. 






^ -0-^ 




OOO FRANCES JANE VAN ALSTYNB 1875 

1 1 am thine, O Lord ; I have heard thy voice, 

And it told thy love to ir e ; 
But I long to rise in the arms of faith, 

And be closer drawn to thee. 

Ref. — Draw me nearer, nearer, blessed Lord, 
To the cross where thou hast died ; 

Draw me nearer, nearer, nearer, blessed Lord, 
To thy precious bleeding side. 

2 Consecrate me now to thy service. Lord, 
By the power of grace divine; 

LOVE DIVINE. 8s, 7s. 



Let my soul look up with a steadfast hope, 
And my will be lost in thine. 

3 O the pure delight of a single hour 
That before thy throne I spend, 

When I kneel in prayer, and with thee, my God , 
I commune as friend with friend. 

4 There are depths of love that I can not know 

Till I cross the narrow sea ; 
There are heights of joy that I may not reach 
Till I rest in peace with thee. 




Fine. 



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Arr. from Gregorian. 



I 

I f Love di-vine, all love ei-cel-ling, Joy of heaven, to earth come down ! 

' I Fix in us thy humble dwell-ing ; All thy faithful mer-cies crown. 

D. c. Vis - it us with thy sal-va-tion. En - ter ev-ery trembling heart. 




r Jesus, thou art all compassion, 
I Pure, unbounded ( Omit.) . . 



love thoa art. 



gagggf^e^ia ^^iigiiip gga 



CHARLES WESLEY. 



17-16. 



B66 

1 Love divine, all love excelling, 

Joy of heaven, to earth come down ! 
Fix in us thy humble dwelling; 

All thy faithful mercies crown. 
Jesus, thou art all compassion. 

Pure, unbounded love thou art; 
Visit us with thy salvation, 

Enter every trembling heart 



2 Breathe, O breathe thy Holy Spirit 

Into every troubled breast ; 
Let us all thy grace inherit ; 

Let us find thy promised rest; 
Take away the love of sinning ; 

Take our load of guilt away ; 
End the work of thy beginning ; 

Bring us to eternal day. 

180 jFoi 3d verse, s« £»ext page.) 



ASPIRATION. 



BLUMENTHAL 




I. More like Jesus would 1 be. 



Let m}- Saviour dwell in me ; Fill raj soul with peace and love. Make me gentle ai 

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More like Jesus, while I go, Pilgrim in this world be-low; Poor in spir-it would I be, — Let my Sanour dwell in me. 




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OO I FRANCES JANE VAN ALSTYNE 

1 More like Jesus would I be, 
Let my Saviour dwell iu me ; 
Fill my soul with peace and love, 
Make me gentle as a dove ; 
More like Jesus, while I go. 
Pilgrim in this world below ; 
Poor in spirit would I be, — 

Let my Saviour dwell in me. 

2 If he hears the raven's cry, 
If his ever-watchful eye 

Marks the sparrows when they fall. 
Surely he will hear my call. 

MORE LIKE JESUS. 7s. D. 



1868 



He will teach me how to live, 
All my sinful thoughts forgive ; 
Pure in heart I still would be, — 
Let my Saviour dwell in me. 

3 More like Jesus when I pray, 
]More like Jesus day by day ; 
May I rest me by his side, 
Where the tranquil waters glide, 
Born of him, through grace renewed, 
By his love my will subdued, 
Rich in faith I still would be, — 
Let my Saviour dwell in me. 




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D. s. Poor in spir - it would I be, — 




Make me gentle as a dove; More like Jesus, while 1 go, Pilgrim in this world below 

Let my Saviour dwell in me. 



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Pure and holy may we be ; 
Let us see our whole salvation 

Perfectly secured by thee; 



181 



Change from glory into glory, 
Till in heaven we take our place, 

Till we cast our crowns before thee. 
Lost in wonder, love, and praise. 



THE CHKISTIAN. 



BERA. L, M. 



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1 Come, gracious Lord, descend and dwell, 
By faith and love, in every breast ; 

Then shall we know and taste and feel 
The joys that can not be expressed. 

2 Come, fill our hearts with inward strength, 

Miike our enlarged souls possess. 
And learn the height and breadth, and length 
Of thine eternal love and grace, 

3 Now to the God whose power can do 
More than our thoughts and wishes know, 

Be everlasting honors done, 

By all the church, through Christ his Son. 

OUtl CHARLES WESLEY. 1742. 

1 O that my load of sin were gone ! 
O that I could at last submit 

At Jesus' feet to lay it down. 
To lay my soul at Jesus' feet ! 

2 Rest for my soul I long to find ; 
Saviour of all, if mine thou art. 

Give me thy meek and lowly mind, 
And stamp thine image on my heart. 

3 Fain would I learn of thee, my God, 
Thy light and easy burden prove ; 

The cross, all stained with hallowed blood. 
The labor of thy dying love. 

4 I would, but thou must give the power : 
My heart from every sin release ; 

Bring near, bring near the joyful hour, 
And fill me with thy perfect peace. 



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ISAAC WATTS. 1719. 



1 What sinners value I resign ; 
Lord, 'tis enough that thou art mine; 

1 shall behold thy blissful face, 
And stand complete in righteousness. 

2 This life's a dream, an empty show; 
But that bright world to which I go 
Hath joys substantial and sincere ; 
When shall I wake and find me there ? 

8 O glorious hour ! blest abode ! 
I shall be near and like my God ; 
And flesh and sin no more control 
The sacred pleasures of the soul. 

4 My flesh shall slumber in the ground, 
Till the last trumpet's joyful sound, 
Then burst the chains with sweet surprise. 
And in my Saviour's image rise. 

O I A ANNE STEELE. 1760. 

1 Jesus demands this heart of mine — 
Demands my wish, my joy, nay care; 

B4.1t, ah ! how dead to things divine, 
How cold, my best afiections are \ 

2 'Tis sin, alas ! with dreadful power, 
Divide;: m~ Saviour from my sight ; 

O for one hupp;^ , shining hour 
Of sacred freedom, sweet delight! 

3 O let thy love shine forth and raise 
My captive po-'ver? frcm sin and death, 

And fill my heart tojd life with praise, 
And tune my last expiring breath. 



192 



ASPIRATIONc 



ROWLAND. L. M. 



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O I /^ ISAAC WATTS. 1709. 

1 My God, permit me not to be 
A stranger to myself and thee ; 
Amidst a thousand thoughts I rove, 
Forgetful of my highest love. 

2 AVhy should my passions mix with earth, 
And thus debase my heavenly birth ? 
Why should I cleave to things below, 
And let my God, my Saviour, go? 

3 Call me away from flesh and sense ; 
One sovereign word can draw me thence ; 
I would obey the voice divine. 

And all inferior joys resign. 

4 Be earth, with all her scenes, withdrawn ; 
Let noise and vanity be gone; 

In secret silence of the mind 

My heaven, and there my God, I find. 



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31^0 PAUL GERHARDT. 1653. 

' ^ Tr. by JOHN WESLEY. 1739. 

1 Jesus, thy boundless love to me 

Ko thought can reach, no tongue declare ; 
Unite my thankful heart to thee, 
And reign without a rival there. 

2 Thy love, how cheering is its ray 1 
All pain before its presence flies ; 

Care, anguish, sorrow, melt away, 
Where'er its healing beams arise. 

3 O let thy love my soul inflame. 
And to thy service sweetly bind ; 

Transfuse it through my inmost frame, 
And mold me wholly to thy mind. 

4 Thy love, in sufferings, be my peace; 
Thy love, in weakness, make me strong ; 

And, when the storms of hfe shall cease. 
Thy love shall be in heaven my song. 



LUTHER'S CHANT. L. M. 



H. C. ZEUNER. 1795-1852. 



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THE CHRISTIAN. 



NAOMI. C. M, 



DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792-187*. 




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Accepted at thy throne of grace, Let this pe- ti-tion rise : — ■ 



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ANNE STEELE. 



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874 

1 Father, whatever of earthly bliss 
Thy sovereign will denies, 

Accepted at thy throne of grace, 
Let this petition rise : — 

2 Give me a calm, a thankful heart. 
From every murmur free; 

The blessings of thy grace impart, 
And make me live to thee. 



3 Let the sweet hope that thou art mine 

My life and death attend ; 
Thy presence through my journey shine, 

And crown my journey's end. 



WILLIAM COWPER. 



[779. 



375 

1 O for a closer walk with God, 
A calm and heavenly frame, 

A light to shine upon the road 
That leads me to the Lamb ! 

2 Where is the blessedness I knew 
When first I saw the Lord ? 

Where is the soul-refreshing view 
Of Jesus and his word ? 

3 What peaceful hours I then enjoyed ! 
How sweet their memory still ! 

But they have left an aching void 
The world can never fill. 

4 Return, O Holy Dove, return, 
Sweet messenger of rest ; 

I hate the sins that made thee mourn. 
And drove thee from my breast. 

ELIZABETHTOWN. C. M. 



I 

5 The dearest idol I have known, 

Whate'er that idol be. 
Help me to tear it from thy throne, 

And worship only thee. 

<^ • ^ BENJAMIN CLEAVELAND. I792. 

1 O could I find from day to day, 
A nearness to my God ! 

Then would my hours glide sweet away. 
While leaning on his word. 

2 Lord, I desire with thee to live 
Anew from day to day. 

In joys the world can never give. 
Nor ever take away. 

3 Blest Jesus, come, and rule my heart, 
And make me wholly thine. 

That I may never more depart. 
Nor grieve thy love divine. 

044 JOHN S. B. MONSELL. 1863. 

1 I think of thee, my God, by night. 
And talk of thee by day ; 

Thy love my treasure and delight. 
Thy truth my strength and stay. 

2 The day is dark, the night is long, 
Unblest with thoughts of thee. 

And dull to me the sweetest song. 
Unless its theme thou be. 

3 So all day long, and all the night, 
Lord, let thy presence be, 

Mine air, my breath, my shade, my light. 
Myself absorbed in thee. 

GEORGE KINGSLEY. 






I. I think of thee, my God, by night, And talk of thee by day ; Thy love my treasure and delight. Thy truth my strength and stay. 



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ASPIRATION. 



DOWNS. C. M. 



DR. LOWELL MASON. I792-1872. 




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do" TATE AND BRADY. 1696. 

1 As pants the hart for cooling streams 
When heated in the chase, 

So pants my soul, O Lord, for thee, 
And thy refreshing grace. 

2 For thee, my God, the living God, 
IMy thirsty soul doth pine ; 

when shall I behold thy face, 
Thou majesty divine '/ 

3 Why restless, why cast down, my soul? 
Trust God, and thou shalt sing 

His praise again, and find him still 
Thy health's eternal spring. 

do J. ELIZABETH MILLS. 

1 Sweet land of rest, for thee I sigh; 
When will the moment come, 

When I shall lay my armor by, 
And dwell with Christ at home ? 

2 No tranquil joys on earth I know, 
No peaceful sheltering dome : 

This w^orld's a wilderness of woe, — 
This world is not my home. 

3 To Jesus Christ I sought for rest ; 
He bade me cease to roam. 

But fly for succor to his breast, 
And he'd conduct me home. 

4 Weary of wandering round and round 
This vale of sin and gloom, 

I long to leave th' unhallowed ground, 
And dwell with Christ at home. 



CHARLES WESLEY, 



1742. 



378 

1 O for a heart to praise my God, 
A heart from sin set free ; 

A heart that's sprinkled with the blood 
So freely shed for me. 

2 O for a heart submissive, meek, 
My great Redeemer's throne. 

Where only Christ is heard to speak, 
AYhere Jesus reigns alone. 

3 Thy temper, gracious Lord, impart; 
Come quickly from above ; 

write thy name upon my heart ! 
Thy new, best name of love. 

*J * ^ WILLIAM H. BATHURST. 1831. 

1 O for a faith that will not shrink. 
Though pressed by every foe. 

That will not tremble on the brink 
Of any earthly woe ; — 

2 That will not murmur nor complain 
Beneath the chastening rod. 

But, in the hour of grief or pain, 
Will lean upon its God ; — 

3 A faith that shines more bright and clear 

When tempests rage without ; 
That, when in danger, knows no fear, 
In darkness feels no doubt. 

4 Lord, give us such a faith as this, 
And then, whate'er may come. 

We'll taste, e'en here, the hallowed bliss 
Of an eternal home. 



ST. MARK, C. M. 



H. J. GAUNTLETT. 1806-1876. 




— I — I ' *-•-»— ^H — I- -r-~-|— n — I J ^ J *- 



1 Sweet land of rest, for thee I sigh •• When will the moment come, When 1 shall lay my armor by, And dwell with Christ at home P 






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THE CHEISTIAN. 



AUKLAND. 6s, 5s. D. 



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T. E. AYLWARD. 1868. 



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GODFREY THRING. 

1 Saviour, blessed Saviour, 
Listen while we sing, 

Hearts and voices raising 
Praises to our King ; 

All we have we offer ; 
All we hope to be. 

Body, soul, and spirit, 

- All we yield to thee. 

2 Nearer, ever nearer, 
Christ, we draw to thee. 

Deep in adoration 

Bending low the knee : 



1862. 



Thou for our redemption, 
Cam'st on earth to die ; 

Thou, that we might follow. 
Hast gone up on high. 

3 Great and ever greater 

Are thy mercies here. 
True and everlasting 

Are the glories there, 
AVhere no pain nor sorrow. 

Toil nor care is known ; 
Where the angel-legions 

Circle round thy throne. 



CONWAY. 6s, 5s. 




G. A. HAJ?DACRH. 1867. 






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dOd GEORGE RUNDELL PRYNNE. 1856. 

1 Jesus, meek and gentle, 
Son of God most high, 

Pitying, loving Saviour, 
Hear thy children's cry. 

2 Pardon our offenses. 
Loose our captive chains ; 

Break down every idol 
Which our soul detains. 



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3 Give us holy freedom. 
Fill our hearts with love, 

Draw us, holy Jesus, 
To the realms above. 

4 Lead us on our journey : 
Be thyself the way 

Through terrestrial darkness 
To celestial day. 



190 



ASPIRAXIOi^ 



FAITH. 6s, 4S, 



JOHN HENRY CORNELL. iRja, 



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dOT RAY PALMER. 1830. 

1 My faith looks up to thee, 
Thou Lamb of Calvary, 

Saviour divine ! 
Now hear me while I pray, 
Take all my guilt away ; 
O let me from this day 

Be wholly thine. 

2 May thy rich grace impart 
Strength to my fainting heart ; 

My zeal inspire ; 
As thou hast died for me, 
O may my love to thee 
Pure, warm, and changeless be, 

A living fire. 



Bj per. J. P. VouDg t Co., N. Y. 

3 "While life's dark maze I tread, 
And griefs around me spread, 

Be tiiou my guide ; 
Bid darkness turn to day. 
Wipe sorrow's tearc away, 
Nor let me ever stray 

From thee aside. 

4 AVhen ends life's transient dream, 
When death's cold, sullen stream 

Shall o'er me roll. 
Blest Saviour, then, in love, 
Fear and distress remove ; 
O bear me safe above, 

A ransomed soul. 






OLIVET. 6s, 4S. 



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DR. LOWELL MASON. I792-l87a. 



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while I pray, Take all my guilt a-way ; O let me from this day Be whol - ly thine. 



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♦'^tl HENRY FRANCIS LVTE. 1834. 

1 Far from my heavenly home, 
Far from my Father's breast, 

Fainting I cry, "Blest Spirit, come, 
And speed me to my rest." 

2 My spirit homeward turns. 
And fain would thither flee ; 

My heart, O Zion, droops and yearns, 
When I remember thee. 

3 To thee, to thee I press, 
A dark and toilsome road; 

When shall I pass the wilderness, 
And reach the saints' abode? 

4 God of my life, be near : 
On thee my hopes I cast ; 

guide me through the desert here. 
And bring me home at last. 

OOD CHARLES WESLEY. I743, 

1 Jesus, my strength, my hope ! 
On thee I cast my care; 

With humble confidence look up, 
And know thou hear'st my prayer ; 



2 Give me on thee to wait, 
Till I can all things do ; 

On thee — almighty to create, 
Almighty to renew. 

3 I want a sober mind, 
A self-renouncing Avill, 

That tramples down, and casts behind, 
The baits of pleasing ill ; 

4 A soul inured to pain, 

To hardship, grief, and loss; 
Bold to take up, firm to sustain'. 
The consecrated cross. 

5 I want a godly fear, 

A quick, discerning eye. 
That looks to thee when sin is near, 
And sees the tempter fly ; 

6 A spirit still prepared. 

And armed with jealous care; 
Forever standing on its guard. 
And watching unto prayer. 



OLNEY. S. M. 



DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792-l8j«. 



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ASPIKATION. 



HORBURY. 6s. 4s 



REV. J. B. DYKES. 1823-1876. 







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SARAH FLOWER ADAMS. 

1 Nearer, my God, to thee, 
Nearer to thee ! 

E'en though it be a cross 

That raiseth me ; 
Still all my song shall be, 
Nearer, my God, to thee, 

Nearer to thee ! 

2 Though like the wanderer, 
The sun gone down, 

Darkness be over me, 

My rest a stone. 
Yet in my dreams I'd be 
Nearer, my God, to thee, 

Nearer to thee ! 



1841. 



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3 There let the way appear, 
Steps unto heaven ; 

All that thou sendest me. 

In mercy given ; 
Angels to beckon me 
Nearer, my God, to thee, 

Nearer to thee! 

4 Then, w^ith my waking thoughts 
Bright with thy praise. 

Out of my stony griefs 

Bethel I'll raise; 
So by my woes to be 
Nearer, my God, to thee. 

Nearer to thee ! 



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BETHANY. 6s, 4s. 



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DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792-1872. 



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AMSTERDAM. 7s, 6s. D. 



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DR, JAMES NARES, 1715-1783= 



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I Rise from tran-si-tory things T'ward heaven, thy native place : i Sun and moon and stars decay ; 



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Time shall soon this earth remove; Rise, my soul, and haste away To seats prepared a-bove. 

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OOO ROBERT SEAGRAVE. 1742. 

1 Rise, my soul, and stretch thy wings, 
Thy better portion trace ; 

Rise from transitory things 

T'ward heaven, thy native place: 

Sun and moon and stars decay ; 
Time shall soon this earth remove ; 

Rise, my soul, and haste away 
To seats prepared above. 

2 Rivers to the ocean run, 
Nor stay in all their course ; 

Fire, ascending, seeks the sun ; 
Both speed them to their source : 

DULCIMER. IIS, 83. 



So a soul that's born of God 
Pants to view his glorious face. 

Upward tends to his abode, 
To rest in his embrace. 

3 Cease^ ye pilgrims, cease to mourn ; 

Press onward to the prize ; 
Soon our Saviour will return. 

Triumphant in the skies ; 
Yet a season, and you know 

Happy entrance will be given, 
All our sorrows left below, 

And earth exchanged for heaven. 



■^■i 



FREEMAN LEWIS 

4 



[780-1859. 






1. tlioii in whose presence raj soul takes de-light. On rhoip iP af - flie ■ 



tioa I call, 




Mj corn-fort by day and my 







soQo; in the night, My hope, my sal-va-tion, my all ' 







dOv JOSEPH SWAIN. I761-I796. 

1 thou in whose presence my soul takes delight, 
On whom in affliction I call. 

My comfort by day and my song in the night. 
My hope, my salvation, my all 



200 



2Where dost thou at noontide resort with thy sheep 
To feed on the pastures of love ? 

Say, why in the valley of death should I weep,. 
Or alone in the wilderness rove ? 

3 O why should I wander an alien from thee, 
Or cry in the desert for bread ? 

Thy foes will rejoice when my sorrows they see, 
And smile at the tears I have shed. 

4 Restore, my dear Saviour, the hght of thy face 
Thy soul-cheering comfort impart, 

And let the sweet tokens of Dardoning- gx ace 
Bring joy to my desolate heart 



ASPIKATION. 



DE PLEURY. 



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1. llow te-(lious and taste-less the hours When Je-sas no long-er I seel Sweet prospects, sweet birds, and sweet floffers, 
D. c. But when I am hap - py ia him, De - cem-ber's as pleas-ant as May. 

-(i^-^it g g— ^ g . g -r-g-^-rt^r f" f" f " f" P T '-n ^ 




Have all lost their sweetness with me. The mid-sum-mer sun shines kt dim ; The fields strive ia vain to look gay ; 




9j\j\f JOHN NEWTCN IJJQ 

1 How tedious and tasteless the hours 
When Jesus no longer I see ! 

Sweet prospects, sweet birds, and sweet flowers, 
Have all lost their sweetness with me. 

The midsummer sun shines but dim ; 
The fields strive in vain to look gay ; 

But Avhen I am happy in him, 
December's as pleasant as May. 

2 His name yields the richest perfume, 
And sweeter than music his voice; 

His presence disperses my gloom, 
And makes all within me rejoice : 

I should, were he always thus nigh, 
Have nothing to wish or to fear; 

No mortal so happy as I ; 

My summer would last all the year. 

SUBMISSION. C. M. 



3 Content with beholding his face, 
My all to his pleasure resigned, 

]S^o changes of season or place 

AVould Jiake any change in my mind. 
While bl ist with a sense of his love, 

A pa' ace a toy would appear ; 
And p isons would palaces prove. 

If Jdsus would dwell with me there. 

4 Dear Lord, if indeed lam thine. 
If thou art my sun and my song, 

Say, why do I languish and pine? 

And why are my winters so long ? 
O drive these dark clouds from my sky ; 

Thy soul-cheering presence restore ; 
Or take me unto thee on high. 

Where Avinter and clouds are no more. 




T. J. COOK. 1826-1876. 
I 



i^M 



1. Jesus, thou art the sinner's friend; As such I look to thee ; Now in the fullness of thy love, Lord, re-raem-ber me. 



d</A RICHARD BURNHA.M. 1783. 

1 Jesus, thou art the sinner's friend ; 
As such I look to thee ; 

Now in the fullness of thy love, 
O Lord, remember me. 

2 Remember thy pure word of grace, 
Bemeraber Calvary; 



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Remember all thy dying groans. 
And then remember me. 

3 Lord, I am guilty, I am vile, 

But thy salvation's free ; 
I Then, in thine ah abounding grace, 
I Dear Lord, remaoiber me. 
201 



THE CHillSTlAN. 



EWARt. C. M. 



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ISAAC WATTS. 



392 

1 O that I knew the secret place 
Where I might find my God ! 

rd spread my wants before his face, 
And pour my woes abroad. 

2 I'd tell him how^ my sins arise; 
What sorrows I sustain ; 

How grace decays, and comfort dies, 
And leaves my heart in pain. 

3 He knows what arguments I'd take 
To wrestle with my God ; 

I'd plead for his own mercy's sake. 
And for my Saviour's blood. 

4 Arise, my soul, from deep distress, 
And banish every fear ; 

He calls thee to his throne of grace, 
To spread thy sorrows there. 

Oe/t> INGRAM COBBIN. 1825. 

1 A throne of grace ! then let us go 
And offer up our prayer ; 

A gracious God will mercy show 
To all that w^orship there. 

2 A throne of grace ! O at that throne 
Our knees have often bent, 

And God has showered his blessings down 
As often as we went. 

NAOMI, c. M. 



3 A throne of grace! rejoice, ye saints; 
That throne is open still ; 

To God unbosom your complaints. 
And then inquire his will. 

4 A throne of grace we yet shall need 
Long as we draw our breath; 

A Saviour, too, to intercede, 
Till we are changed by death. 

Otf'I ANNE STEELE. 1760. 

1 Dear Father, to thy mercy-seat 
My soul for shelter flies : 

'Tis here I find a safe retreat 
When storms and tempests rise. 

2 My cheerflil hope can never die, 
If thou, my God, art near; 

Thy grace can raise my comforts high, 
And banish every fear. 

3 My great Protector, and my Lord, 
Thy constant aid impart ; 

O let thy kind, thy gracious word 
Sustain my trembling heart. 

4 O never let my soul remove 
From this divine retreat ; 

Still let me trust thy power and love. 
And dwell beneath thy feet. 

DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792-1872. 



1. Dear Father, to thy mer-cy-seat My soul for shelter flies: lis here I find a safe retreat \\heQ storms and^erapests rise. 



^'^^ ^.^, 






0-9-0-0-0- 







PRAYIER. 



GEER. C. M 



It. W. GREATOREX. 181X-1858. 




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the sins we 



And hate what we de - plore. 



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d^O JOSEPH D. CARLYLE. 1805. 

1 Lord, when we bow before thy throne, 
And our confessions pour, 

O may we feel the sins we own 
And hate what we deplore. 

2 Our contrite spirits, pitying, see; 
True penitence impart ; 

And let a healing ray from thee 
Beam hope on every heart. 

3 When we disclose our wants in prayer, 
O let our wills resign. 

And not a thought our bosom share 
Which is not wholly thine. 

4 Let faith each meek petition fill, 
And waft it to the skies. 

And teach our hearts 'tis goodness, still 
That grants it, or denies. 

HEBER. C. M. 



C8I9. 



r 

<^ tf O " JAMES MONTGOMERY. 

Prayer is the soul's sincere desire, 

Unuttered or expressed, 
The motion of a hidden fire. 

That trembles in the breast. 

2 Prayer is the burden of a sigh. 
The falling of a tear. 

The upward glancing of an eye. 
When none but God is near. 

3 Prayer is the simplest form of speech 
That infant lips can try ; 

Prayer, the sublimest strains that reach 
The Majesty on high. 

4 Prayer is the Christian's vital breath, 
The Christian's native air. 

His watchword at the gates of death ; 
He enters heaven with prayer. 



J: 



GEO. KINGSLEY. 



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THE CHRISTIAN. 



ftfitREAt. L. M. 



DR. THOS. HASf iKG&. 1784-1^^2. 



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<^«/ • HUGH STOWELL. 1832, 

1 From every stormy wind that blows, 
From every swelling tide of woes, 
There is a calm, a sure retreat — 

'Tis found beneath the mercy-seat. 

2 There is a place where Jesus sheds 
The oil of gladness on our heads, — 
A place of all on earth most sweet ; 
It is the blood-bought mercy-seat. 

3 There is a scene where spirits blend, 
Where friend holds fellowship with friend ; 
Though sundered far, by faith they meet 
Around one common mercy-seat. 

4 There, there on eagle wings we soar. 
And sin and sense molest no more, 

A nd heaven comes down our souls to greet, 
And glory crowns the mercy-seat. 



tftf(Sj WILLIAM COWPER. 1779. 

1 What various hindrances we meet 
In coming to a mercy -seat ; 

Yet who that knows the worth of prayer 
But wishes to be often there ? 

2 Prayermakes the darkened clouds withdraw ; 
Prayer climbs the ladder Jacob saw ; 
Gives exercise to faith and love ; 
Brings every blessing from above. 

3 Restraining prayer, we cease to fight; 
Prayer makes the Christian's armor bright ; 
And Satan trembles when he sees 

The weakest saint upon his knees. 

4 Were half the breath oft vainly spent, 
To heaven in supplication sent. 

Our cheerful song would oftener be, 
''Hear what the Lord has done for me." 



VENN. L. M. 



SIR G. J. ELVEY, alt. 



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204 



PRAYER. 



DENNIS. S. M. 



H. G. NAGELI. 1768-1836. 




0\jfJ JOHN NEWTON. I779. 

1 Jesus, who knows full well 
The heart of every saint, 

Invites us all our grief to tell, 
To pray and never faint. 

2 He bows his gracious ear; 
We never plead in vain ; 

Then let us wait till he appear, 
And pray, and pray again. 

c. M. 



3 Jesus, the Lord, will hear 
His chosen when they cry ; 

Yes, though he may awhile forbear, 
He'll help them from on high. 

4 Then let us earnest cry, 
And never faint in prayer ; 

He sees, he hears, and from on high 
AVill make our cause his care. 




A. CHAPIN', 



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^"vf JANE CREWDSON. l86o. 

1 There is no sorrow, Lord, too light 
To bring in prayer to thee ; 

There is no anxious care too slight 
To wake thy sympathy. 

2 Thou who hast trod the thorny road 
Wilt share each small distress ; 

The love which bore the greater load 
Will not refuse the less. 



205 



3 There is no secret sigh we breathe 
But meets thine ear divine ; 

And every cross grows light beneath 
The shadow, Lord, of thine. 

4 Life's ills without, sin's strife within, 
The heart would overflow, 

But for that love which died for sin, 
That love which wept with woe. 



THE CHRISTIAN. 



BfenJEVENTO. 7s. D. 



s. 






S. WEBBE. 1740-1816 
I \ 



Saviour, when, in dust, to thee, Low w^e bend th'adoring knee ; When, repentant, to the skies, 

D. s. Bendingfrom thy throne on high, 

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401 

TtVA SIR ROBERT GRANT. 

1 Saviour, when, in dust, to thee, 
Low we bend th'adoring knee ; 
When, repentant, to the skies, 
Scarce we lift our streaming eyes ; 
O by all thy pains and woe 
Suffered once for man below, 
Bending from thy throne on high, 
Hear thy people when they cry. 

2 By thy birth and early years. 
By thy human griefs and fears, 
By thy fasting and distress 

In the lonely wilderness : 

ELLIOTT 



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By thy victory in the hour 
Of the subtle tempter's power ; 
Jesus, look with pitying eye ; 
Hear thy people while they cry. 

3 By thine hour of dark despair, 
By thine agony of prayer, 
By thy purple robe of scorn, 
By thy wounds — thy crown of thorn, 
By thy cross — thy pangs and cries ; 
By thy perfect sacrifice ; 
Jesus, look witli pitying eye; 
Hear thy people while they cry. 

REV. J. B. DYKES. 1823-1876. 



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My God, is a - ny hour so sweet, From blush of morn to evening star, As that which calls me 



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^"/^ CHARLOTTE ELLIOTT. 1834. 

1 My God, is any hour so sweet, 
From blush of morn to evening star, 

As that which calls me to thy feet — 
The hour of prayer ? 



906 



2 Then is my strength by thee renewed ; 
Then are my sins by thee forgiven ; 

Then dost thou cheer my s(jlitude 
With hopes of heaven. 

3 Hushed is each doubt, gone every fear; 
My spirit seems in heaven to stay ; 

And e'en the penitential tear 
Is wiped away. 

4 Lord, till I reach yon blissful shore, 
No privilege so dear shall be 

As thus my inmost soul to pour 
In prayer to thee. 



PKAYKU, 



BRQADUS. 7s. s. n. pai-l. 1817. 

I - I. I . I .1,1 I 

sus loves to an - swer praj 



1. Come, my soul, thy suit pre - pare, Je - sus loves to an - swer prayer; 



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404 

^tv/^t JOHN NEWTON. 

1 Lord, I can not let tliee go, 
Till a blessing thou bestow ; 
Do not turn away tliy face, 
Mine's an urgent, pressing case. 

2 Once a sinner, near despair, 
Souglit thy mercy-seat by prayer; 
Mercy heard and set him free : 
Lord, that mercy came to me. 

3 Thou hast helped in every need ;. 
This emboldens me to plead ; 
After so much mercy past, 

Canst thou let me sink at last ? 

4 No ! I must maintain my hold ; 
'Tis thy goodness makes me bold ; 
I can no denial take. 

Since I plead for Jesus' sake. 



J. R. AttLE. 1625-1673. 



^ 



ji-VO JOHN NEWTON, 1779. 

1 Come, my soul, thy suit prepare, 
Jesus loves to answer prayer ; 

He himself has bid thee pray; 
Kise and ask without delay. 

2 Thou art coming to a King, 
Large petitions with thee bring ; 
For his grace and power are such, 
None can ever ask too much. 

3 With my burden I begin ; 
Lord, remove this load of sin: 
Let thy blood, for sinners spilt, 
Set my conscience free from guilt. 

4 Lord, I come to thee for rest; 
Take possession of my breast ; 

There thy blood-bought right maintain. 
And without a rival reign. 



NUREMBURG. 7s. 



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207 



THE CHKISTIAN. 



SWEET HOUR. 

J* 



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Sweet hour of prayer! sweet hour of prayer! That calls me from a world of care, \ 
And bids me, at my Father's throne, Make all my wants and (C;«zV.) .. J wish-es known 
D.c. And oft es-caped the tempter's snare. By thy re-turn,sweet (C^wzV.) . . hour of prayer 

^ ^ JL ^ JL Pi ^ 



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'ivftl \y, W, WALFORn^ 1846. 

2 Sweet hour of prayer! sweet hour of prayer! 
Thy wings shall my petition bear, 
To him whose truth and faithfulness 
Engage the waiting souls to bless ; 
And since he bids me seek his face, 
Believe his word and trust his grace, 
ril cast on him my every care, 
And wait for thee, sweet hour of prayer. 

WHAT A FRIEND. 8s, 7s. D. 



3 Sweet hour of prayer! sweet hour of i^rayer! 

May I thy consolation share ; 

Till from Mount Pisgah's lofty height, 

I view my home, and take my flight : 

This robe of flesh I'll drop, and rise 

To seize the everlasting prize ; 

And shout, while passing through the air, 

Farewell, farewell, sweet hour of prayer. 



I 



'S. 



C. C. CONVERSE. 



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1. What a Friend we have injesus, All our sins and griefs to bear! What anrivilege to car- ry 

D. s. All because we do not car-ry 

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Ev-ery thing to God in prayer ! O, what peace we often forfeit, O, what needless pain we bear, 
Ev-ery thing to God in prayer ! 



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TtVO JOSEPH SCRIVEN. 1855. 

2 Have we trials and temptations? 

Is there trouble anywhere ? 
We should never be discouraged, 

Take it to the Lord in prayer. 
Can we find a Friend so faithful, 

AVho will all our sorrows share ? 
Jesus knows our every weakness, 

Take it to the Lord in prayer. 



■V— V ' \^ - V ' \^ 



v—V--;^- 



3 Are we weak and heavy laden, 

Cumbered with a load of care ? 
Precious Saviour, still our refuge, — 

Take it to the Lord in prayer. 
Do thy friends despise, forsake thee? 

Take it to the Lord in prayer ; 
In his arms he'll take and shield thee; 

Thou wilt find a solace there. 



208 



PRAYEK. 



COME, YE DISCONSOLATE, ns, los. 



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Here bring your wounded hearts.here tell your anguish, Earth has no sorrow that Heaven can not heal. 



tiziS 



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THOMAS MOORE. 1816. V. 3, THOMAS HASTINGS. 1830. 



407 V ..,. 

1 Come, ye disconsolate, where'er ye 

languish ; 
Come to the mercy-seat, fervently kneel ; 
Here bring your wounded hearts, here 

tell your anguish. 
Earth has no sorrow that Heaven can 

not heal. 

2 Joy of the desolate, light of the 

straying, 
Hope of the penitent, fadeless and pure ; 



^={£1:^ 



i 



Here speaks the Comforter, tenderly saying. 
Earth has no sorrow that Heaven can 
not cure. 

3 Here see the Bread of Life ; see waters 

flowing 
Forth from the throne of God, pure 

from above; 
Come to the feast of love; come, ever 

knowing 
Earth has no sorrow but Heaven can remove. 



GOSHEN. IIS. 



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ho - ly on earth be the same: O give to us dai - ly our por-tion of bread 
boun-ty that all must be fed. 



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^VfO MRS. S. J. HALE. 1795-1879. 

1 Our lather in heaven, we hallow thy 

name : 
^lay thy kingdom holy on earth be the 



same 



O give to us daily our portion of bread : 
It is from thj^ bounty that all must be fed 



2 Forgive our transgressions, and teach 

us to know 
That humble compassion which pardons 

each foe; 
Keep us from temptation, from evil and sin, 



And thine be the fflory, forever ! Amen ! 

5^09 - ■ 



THE CHEISTIA]Sr. 



DUKE STREET. L. M. 



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J. HATTON. 1790, 



I. Stand up, my soul, shake off thy fears, And gird t^e gos - pel ar - mor on; 



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end - less joy, Where Je-sus, thy g^eat Captain's gone. 



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^"v ISAAC WATTS. 1707. 

1 Stand up, my soul, shake off thy fears, 
And gird the gospel armor on ; 

March to the gates of endless joy, 

Where Jesus, thy great Captain's gone. 

2 Hell and thy sins resist thy course ; 
But hell and sin are vanquished foes; 

Thy Saviour nailed them to the cross, 
And sung the triumph when he rose. 

3 Then let my soul march boldly on, 
Press forward to the heavenly gate ; 

There peace and joy eternal reign. 
And glittering robes for conquerors wait. 

4 There shall I wear a starry crown, 
And triumph in almighty grace. 

While all the armies of the skies 
Join in my glorious Leader's praise. 

LUTON. L. M. 



^] 



-tA" ISAAC WATTS. I709. 

1 Awake, our souls; away, our fears; 
Let every trembling thought be gone; 

Awake, and run the heavenly race, 
And put a cheerful courage on. 

2 True, 'tis a strait and thorny road, 
And mortal spirits tire and faint ; 

But they forget the mighty God, 

Who feeds the strength of every saint. 

3 From thee, the overflowing spring. 
Our souls shall drink a full supply ; 

While those who trust their native strength 
Shall melt away and droop and die. 

4 Swift as an eagle cuts the air, 
We'll mount aloft to thine abode ; 

On wings of love our souls shall fly. 
Nor tire amid the heavenly road. 

G. BURDER. 1752-1832. 



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CONFLICT. 



CRUCIFER. 

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^li- C.W.EVEREST. 1833. 

1 Take up thy cross, the Saviour said, 
If thou wouldst my disciple be; 
Deny thyself, the world forsake, 
Aud humbly follow after me. 

2 Take up thy cross ; let not its weight 
Fill thy weak spirit with alarm ; 

His strength shall bear thy spirit up, 
And brace thy heart, and nerve thine arm. 

3 Take up thy cross, nor heed the shame ; 
Nor let thy foolish pride rebel ; 

Thy Lord for thee the cross endured. 
To save thy soul from death and hell. 

4 Take up thy cross, and follow Christ, 
iSTor think till death to lay it down ; 
For only he who bears the cross, 

May hope to wear the glorious crown. 



412 

AJLfW JOHN NEWTON. I779. 

1 Be still, my heart ! these anxious cares 
To thee are burdens, thorns, and snares; 
They cast dishonor on thy Lord, 

And contradict his gracious word. 

2 Brought safely by his hand thus far. 
Why wilt thou now give place to fear ? 
How canst thou want if he provide. 
Or lose thy way with such a guide ? 

3 Did ever trouble yet befall, 
And he refuse to hear thy call ? 
He, who has helped thee hitherto. 
Will help thee all thy journey through. 

4 Though rough and thorny be the road, 
'■ It leads thee home apace to God ; 

j Then count thy present trials small, 
For heaven will make amends for all. 



KENT. L. M. 

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THE CHRISTIAN. 



WORDSWORTH. L. M. D. 



JOSEPH BARNEY. 1I68. 




Arm these thy soldiers, mi^^hty Lord, With shield of faith, and Spirit's sword ; Forth to the battle 






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Voices in Unison. 

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may they go, And boldly fight against the foe. With banner of the cross unfurled, And by it 



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o - vercome the world ; And so at last receive from thee The palm and crown of victo-ry. 
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4:±0 CHRISTOPHER WORDSWORTH. 1862. 

1 Arm these thy soldiers, mighty Lord, 
With shield of faith, and Spirit's sword; 
Forth to the battle may they go, 

And boldly iight against the foe, 
With banner of the cross unfurled, 
And by it overcome the world ; 
And so at last receive from thee 
The palm and crown of victory. 

2 Come, ever-blessed Spirit, come, 
And make thy servants' hearts thy home ; 
May each a living temple be 
Hallowed forever, Lord, to thee ; 

T.OCKPORT. 7s, 6s, 8s 







Enrich that temple's holy shrine 
With sevenfold gifts of grace divine, — 
With wisdom, light, and knowledge ble.-s. 
Strength, counsel, fear, and godliness. 

3 O Trinity in unity 

One only God, and persons three 

In Avhom , through whom , by whom we live, 

To thee we praise and glory give ; 

O grant us so to use thy grace, 

That we may see thy glorious face, 

And ever with the heavenly host 

Praise Father, Son, and Holy Ghost. 



1. B. WOODBURY. 1819-1858. 

J . I».C 



J r Jesus, let tby pitying eye Call back a wandering sheep ; \ 




J Jesus, lei iny piiying eye laii oact a wanuenng sneep; i 

\ False to thee, like Peter, 1 Would fain like Peter weep. J let me be by grace restored ; On me be all long-suffering shown : 
D. c. Turn and look npon me, Lord, And break my heart of stone. 




212 



COKFLlCT. 



EMULATION. C. M 



DR. H. S. CUTLER. iSyt. 



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umphant o - ver pain; Who patie 



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nt bears his cross below, He fol-lows in his train. 






JcXt REGINALD HEBEK. I^ 

1 The Son of God goes forth to war, 
A kingly crown to gain : 

His blood-red banner streams afar, 

Who follows in his train ? 
Who best can drink his cup of woe. 

Triumphant over pain ; 
Who patient bears his cross below, 

He follows in his train. 

2 The martyr first, whose eagle eye 
Could pierce beyond the grave. 

Who saw his Master in the sky, 
And called on him to save : 



27. 



Like him, with pardon on his tongue. 

In midst of mortal pain, 
He prayed for them that did the wrong : 

Who follows in his train? 

3 A noble army, men and boys, 

The matron and the maid, 
Around the Saviour's throne rejoice, 

In robes of light arrayed : 
They climbed the steep ascent of heaven 

Through peril, toil, and pain : 
O God, to us may grace be given 

To follow in their train ! 



415 



7s, 6s, 8s. 



CHARLES WESLEY. I'^O. 



1 Jesus, let thy pitying eye 
Call back a wandering sheep ; 

False to thee, like Peter, I 
Would fain like Peter weep. 

Let me be by grace restored ; 

On me be all long-suffering shown ; 

Turn and look upon me. Lord, 
And break my heart of stone. 

2 Saviour, Prince ! enthroned above. 
Repentance to impart. 

Give me, through thy dying love, 
The humble, contrite heart ; 



^jrJve what I have long implored, 
A portion of thy grief unknown ; 

Tarn and look upon me. Lord, 
And break my heart of stone. 

3 See i"^e- Saviour ! from above. 

Nor suffer me to die ; 
Life and hapt)iness and love 

Drop from thy gracious eye ; 
Speak the reconciling word, 

And let thy mercy melt me down; 
Turn and look upon me, Tvord, 

And break my heart of stone. 

213 



THE CHKISTIAN. 



CHRISTMAS. C. M. 



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G. P. HANDEL. 1685-1759. 



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1. A-wake, my soul ; stretch ev-ery nerve, And press with vig - or on 



A heavenly 




race de-mands thy zeal, And an im - mor-tal crown, And an im - mor-tal crown 



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416 

^*^-*-vF PHILIP DODDRIDGE. 1755. 

1 Awake, my soul ; stretch every nerve, 
And press with vigor on ; 

A heavenly race demands thy zeal, 
And an immortal crown. 

2 A cloud of witnesses around 
Hold thee in full survey ; 

Forget the steps already trod, 
And onward urge thy way. 

3 'Tis God's all animating voice 
That calls thee from on high ; 

Tis his own hand presents the prize 
To thine uplifted eye ; — 

4 That prize, with peerless glories bright, 
Which shall new luster boast, 

When victors' wreaths and monarchs' gems 
Shall blend in common dust. 

OAKSVILLE. C. M. 



ISAAC WATTS. 1705 



417 

1 Am I a soldier of the cross, 
A follower of the Lamb ? 

And shall I fear to own his cause. 
Or blush to speak his name ? 

2 Must I be carried to the skies 
On flowery beds of ease. 

While others fought to win the prize, 
And sailed through bloody seas ? 

3 Are there no foes for me to face ? 
Must I not stem the flood ? 

Is this vile world a friend to grace, 
To help me on to God ? 

4 Sure I must fight, if I would reign ; 
Increase my courage. Lord; 

I'll bear the toil, endure the pain, 
Supported by thy word. 

H. C. ZEUNER. I795-1852. 




a sol - diet of the cross 



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CONFLICT. 



FARRANT, C. M. 



RICHARD FARRANT. 1530-1580. 



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The Sav - iour bids us watch and pray, Through life's brief, fleet - ing hours; 

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And gives the Spir - it's quickening ray 

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To those who seek his power. 



Mil-tf ANNE STEELE. 176s. 

1 How oft, alas, this wretched heart 
Has wandered from the Lord ! 

Ho.w oft my roving thoughts depart, 
Forgetful of his word ! 

2 Yet sovereign Mercy calls, " Return !' 
Dear Lord, and may I come ? 

My vile ingratitude I mourn ; 
O take the wanderer home. 

3 And canst thou, wilt thou, yet forgive, 
And bid my crimes remove ? 

And shall a pardoned rebel live 
To speak thy wondrous love ? 

4 Thy pardoning love, so free, so sweet. 
Blest Saviour, I adore ; 

O keep me at thy sacred feet, 
And let me rove no more. 



THOMAS HASTINGS. 1782-1872. 



418 

1 The Saviour bids us watch and pray, 
Through life's brief, fleeting hour ; 

And gives the Spirit's quickening ray 
To those who seek his power. 

2 The Saviour bids us watch and pray. 
Maintain a warrior's strife ; 

Help, Lord, to hear thy voice to-day; 
Obedience is our life. 

3 The Saviour bids us watch and pray ; 
For soon the hour will come 

That calls us from the earth away 
To our eternal home. 

4 O Saviour, we would watch and pray. 
And hear thy sacred voice. 

And walk, as thou hast marked the way, 
To heaven's eternal joys. 



CORINTH, c. M. 



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DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792-1872. 






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THE CHRISTIAN. 



F. J. HAVDN. X73* -1809. 







Burns the fiery pil-lar At our army's head; Who shall dream of shrinking, By our Captain led? 



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us. 

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Forward through the desert, Thro' the toil and fight : Jordan flows before us, Zion beams with lightl 



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Flows the gladdening river, 

Shedding joys untold; 
Thither, onward thither, 

In the Spirit's might : 
Pilgrims to your country, 

Forward into light ! 
3 Glories upon glories 

Hath our God prepared. 
By the souls that love him. 

One day to be shared : 
Eye hath not beheld them, 

Ear hath never heard ; 
Nor of these hath uttered 

Thought or speech a word : 
Forward, marching eastward 

Where the heaven is bright. 
Till the vail be lifted. 

Till our faith be sight ! 

DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792-1872. 



^1^" HENRY ALFORD. 1865. 

1 Forward ! be our watchword, 
Steps and voices joined ; 

Seek the things before us. 

Not a look behind : 
Burns the fiery pillar 

At our army's head ; 
Who shall dream of shrinking, 

By our Captain led ? 
Forward through the desert, 

Through the toil and fight : 
Jordan flows before us, 

Zion beams with light ! 

2 Far o'er yon horizon 
Rise the city towers, 

Where our God abideth ; 

That fair home is ours : 
Flash the streets with jasper, 

Shine the gates with gold ; 



LABAN. S. M. 




1. My soul, be on thy guard ; Ten thousand foes a-rise 



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The hosts of sin are prcss-ing hard To dra-rt- thee from the skies. 



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COKFLICT. 



GBrTRUDB. ds, 5s. », 



A. 5. sOllivan. 




I. Onward, Christian soldiers, Marching as to war, With the cross of Je - sus, Go-ing on be-fore. 
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Christ, the royal Master, Leads against the foe ; Forward into bat - tie, See, his banners go. 



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Onward, christian sol-diers, Marching as to war, 



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With the cross of Je-sus, Going on be-fore. 



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PpPP 



421 



S. BARING GOULD. 



1 Onward, Christian soldiers, 
Marching as to war, 

With the cross of Jesus, 

Going on before. 
Christ, the royal Master, 
Leads against the foe ; 
Forward into battle. 

See, his banners go. 
Ref. — Onward, Christian soldiers, 
Marching as to war, 
AYith the cross of Jesus, 
Going on before. 

2 Crowns and thrones may perish. 
Kingdoms rise and wane. 



But the Church of Jesus 
Constant will remain ; 

Gates of hell can never 

'Gainst that Church prevail ; 

We have Christ's own promise, 
And that can not fail. 

3 Onward, then, ye people, 

Join our happy throng. 
Blend with ours your voices 

In the triumph-song; 
Glory, laud, and honor. 

Unto Christ the King ; 
This through countless ages. 

Men and angels sing. 



GEORGE HEATH. 



422 s. M. 

1 My soul, be on thy guard; 
Ten thousand foes arise ; 

The hosts of sin are pressing hard 
To draw thee from the skies. 

2 O watch and fight and pray ; 
The battle ne'er give o'er; 

Renew it boldly every day, 
And help divine implore. 



1781. 



8 Ne'er think the victory won, 
Nor lay thine armor down ; 

Thy arduous work will not be done 
Till thou obtain thy crown. 

4 Fight on, my soul, till death 
Shall bring thee to thy God ; 

He'll take thee, at thy parting breath, 
To his divine abode. 



^7 



THE CHRISTIAN. 



DEDHAM. C. M. 



W. GARDINER. 1766-1853. 




I. O speed thee, Chris-tian, 



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JC/WO ANON. 

1 O speed thee, Christian, on thy way, 
And to thy armor ding; 

With girded loins the call obey 
That grace and mercy bring. 

2 There is a battle to be fought, 
An upward race to run, 

A crown of glory to be sought, 
A victory to be won. 

MORNINGTON. S. M. 



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cy bring. 
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3 The shield of faith repels the dart 
That Satan's hand may throw ; 

His arrow can not reach thy heart. 
If Christ control the bow. 

4 The glowing lamp of prayer will light 
Thee on thy anxious road ; 

'Twill keep the goal of heaven in sight. 
And guide thee to thy God. 




^. 



G. W. MORNINGTON. I735-1781. 



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Strong in 



the strength which God sup-plies Through his 



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Son. 




CHARLES WESLEY. 1745. 

1 Soldiers of Christ, arise, 
And gird your armor on, 

Strong in the strength which God supplies 
Through his eternal Son. 

2 Strong in the Lord of hosts. 
And in his mighty power. 

The man who in the Saviour trusts, 
Is more than conqueror. 



218 



3 Stand, then, in his great might. 
With all his strength endued. 

And take, to arm you for the fight, 
The panoply of God. 

4 From strength to strength go on ; 
Wrestle and fight and pray ; 

Tread all the powers of darkness down, 
And win the well-fought day. 



CONFLICT. 



WEBB 




,— jp-r-, . r ■ , . , 

X. Stand up !— stand up for Je - sus ! Ye soldiers of the cross ; Lift high his roy-al ban-ner, 

D. s. Till ev-ery foe is vanquished, 



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T:n*Lr REV. GEORGE DUFFIELD, JR. 

1 Stand up I — stand up for Jesus ! 
Ye soldiers of the cross ; 

Lift high his royal banner, 

It must not suffer loss : 
From victory unto ^^ictory 

His army shall be led, 
Till every foe is vanquished. 

And Christ is Lord indeed. 

2 Stand up ! — stand up for Jesus ! 
Stand in his strength alone; 

The arm of flesh will fail you ; — 
Ye dare not trust your own : 



SPANISH HYMN. 7s. 

-SJ. 



Put on the gospel armor. 
And, watching unto prayer, 

Where duty calls or danger. 
Be never wanting there. 

3 Stand up ! — stand up for Jesus ! 

The strife will not be long; 
This day the noise of battle, 

The next the victor's song : 
To him that overcometh, 

A crown of life shall be ; 
He with the King of glory 

Shall reign eternally. 

SPANISH MELODY. 




<" Brethren.while we sojourn here, Fight we must, bat slioalJ not fear; \ 

I Foes we have, but we've a Friead, One that loves us to the eni J Forward, then,with courjge go, Long we shall not dwell below ; 
foiiie, "ChilJ. your Father calls. — come home ! " 

■ M .-L ^'^ I \ I I I " 

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^-^\J JOSEPH S^VAIN. 1792 

1 Brethren, while we sojourn here, 
Fight we must, but should not fear; 
Foes we have, but we've a Friend, 
One that loves us to the end. 
Forward, then, with courage go. 
Long we shall not dwell below ; 
Soon the joj^ful news will come, 
** Child, your Father calls 
U 



2 But, of all the foes we meet, 
None so oft mislead our feet, 
None betray us into sin, 
Like the foes that dwell within : 
Yet let nothing spoil your peace, 
Christ will also conquer these ; 
Then the joyful ncAvs will come, 
come home !" ' ' Child , your Father calls, — come home !" 

219 



THE CHRISTIAN. 



RADFORD, gs, 8s. 



Arr. from s. S. WftSLBY, 




J f If thou but suf - fer God to guide thee, And hope in him through all thy ways, 
I He'll give thee strength whate'er be-tide thee, And bear thee through the e - vil days. 



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3 Only be still and -wait his leisure 

In cheerful hope, with heart content 
To take whate'er thy Father's pleasure 

And all -discerning love hath sent; 
No doubt our inmost wants are known 
To him who chose us for his own. 

4 Sing, pray, and keep his ways un^ 

swerving, 

So do thine own part faithfully. 
And trust his w^ord, though undeserving 

Thou yet shall find it true for thee ; 
God never yet forsook at need 
The soul that trusted him indeed. 



GEORGE NEUMARK. 1653. 
I'r. CATHERINE WINKWORTH. 1863. 



427 

1 If thou but suffer God to guide thee, 
And hope in him through all thy ways. 

He'll give thee strength whate'er betide thee. 
And bear thee through the evil days. 
Who trusts in God's unchanging love, 
Builds on the Rock that can not move. 

2 "What can these anxious cares avail 

thee, 

The never-ceasing moans and sighs? 
"What can it help, if thov bewail thee. 

O'er each dark moment as it flies ? 
Our cross and trials do but press 
The heavier for our bitterness. 



GABRIEL. 8s, 4s. 



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220 



SUBMISSION. 



HE LEADETH ME. L. M. D. 



W. B. BRADBURY. l8l^l86t. 



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1 He leadeth me ! O blessed thought ! 
O words with heavenly comfort fraught 1 
Whate'er I do, where'er I be, 

Still 'tis God's hand that leadeth me. 

Ref. — He leadeth me ! he leadeth me ! 
By his own hand he leadeth me ; 
His faithful follower I would be, 
For by his hand he leadeth me. 

2 Sometimes 'mid scenes of deepest gloom, 
Sometimes where Eden's bowers bloom. 



By waters still, o'er troubled sea, — 
Still 'tis his hand that leadeth me ! 

3 Lord ! I would clasp thy hand in mine, 
Nor ever murmur nor repine ; 
Content whatever lot I see. 

Since 'tis my God that leadeth me. 

4 And when my task on earth is done, 
When by thy grace the ^dctory's won. 
Even death's cold wave I will not flee, 
Since God through Jordan leadeth me. 



ifW*/ 8s, 4s. CHARLOTTE ELLIOTT. 1834. 

1 My God and Father, while I stray 
Far from my home, on life's rough way, 
O teach me from my heart to say, 

** Thy will be done!" 

2 Though dark my path and sad my lot. 
Let me be still and murmur not, 

Or breathe the prayer divinely taught, 
"Thy will be done!" 

3 Wliat though in lonely grief I sigh 
For friends beloved, no longer nigh. 



Submissive still would I reply, 
" Thy will be done ! " 

4 Though thou hast called me to resign 
What most I prized, it ne'er was mine; 
I have but yielded what was thine , 

"Thy will be done!" 

5 Renew my will from day to day ; 
Blend it with thine, and take away 
All now that makes it hard to say, 

•* Thy will be done I " 



221 



THE CHRISTIAN. 



MONSELL. S. M. 



JOSEPH BARNBV. 1868. 



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HENRY W. BAKER. 1859. 



430 

1 O what, if we are Christ's 
Is earthly shame or loss ? 

Bright shall the crown of glory be, 
When we have borne the cross. 

2 Keen was the trial once, 
Bitter the cup of woe, 

When martyred saints, baptized in blood, 
Christ's sufferings shared below. 

3 Bright is their glory now, 
Boundless their joy above, 

Where, on the bosom of their God, 
They rest in perfect love. 

4 Lord, may that grace be ours. 
Like them in faith to bear 

All that of sorrow, grief, or pain 
May be our portion here. 

5 Enough, if thou at last 
The word of blessing give. 

And let us rest beneath thy feet. 
Where saints and angels live. 

^Ox. HORATIUS BONAR. 1856. 

1 Thy way, not mine, O Lord, 

However dark it be; 
lead me by thine own right hand. 

Choose out the path for me. 



STATE STREET. 



2 I dare not choose my lot ; 
I would not if I might ; 

But choose thou for me, O my God, 
So shall I walk aright. 

3 Take thou my cup, and it 
With joy or sorrow fill ; 

As ever best to thee may seem. 
Choose thou my good and ill. 

4 Not mine, not mine the choice, 
In things or great or small ; 

Be thou my guide, my guard, my strength, 
My wisdom, and my all. 

432 

^"'^ A. M. TOPLADY. 1772. 

1 If, on a quiet sea. 

Toward heaven we calmly sail. 
With grateful hearts, O God, to thee. 
We'll own the favoring gale. 

2 But should the surges rise. 
And rest delay to come, 

Blest be the sorrow, kind the storm, 
Which drives us nearer home. 

3 Teach us, in every state. 
To make thy will our own, 

And, when the joys of sense depart, 
To live by faith alone. 



J. C. WOODMAN. 




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B. SCHMOLKE. I716. 

Tr. by jane bokthwick. 1854. 

1 Mj Jesus, as tliou wilt ! 

*maT thy will be mine ! 
Into tliy hand of love 

1 would my all resign; 
Through sorrow, or through joy. 

Conduct me aa thine own. 
And help me still to say, 
My Lord, thy will be done ! 

SHIRLAND. S. M. 




2 My Jesus, as thou \\ ilt ! 
Though seen through many a tear. 

Let not my star of hope 

Grow dim or disappear ; 
Since thou on earth hast wept, 

And sorrowed oft alone. 
If I must Aveep with thee, 

My Lord, thy will be done ! 

3 My Jesus, as thou wilt! 
All shall be well for me; 

Each changing future scene 

I gladly trust with thee : 
Straight to my home above 

I travel calmly on, 
And sing, in life or death, 

My Lord, thy Avill bo done ! 

SAMUEL STANLEY. 1767-1822. 



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id'^ W, F. LLOYD. 1835 

1 My times are in thy hand ! 
My God, I wish them there ; 

My life, my soul, my all, I leave 
Entirely to thy care. 

2 My times are in thy hand, 
Whatever they may be. 

Pleasing or painful, dark or bright, 
As best may seem to thee. 



3 My times are in thy hand ; 
Why should I doubt or fear? 

My Father's hand will never cause 
His child a needless tear. 

4 My times are in thy hand, 
Jesus ! the crucified ; 

Tho hand my many sins have pierced 
Is now my guard and guide. 

223' 



THE CHRISTIAN. 



WARING, C. M. 6 1. 



RRV. J. fi. DVKES. 1823-1876. 




MISS A. L. WARING 



435 

1 Father, I know that all my life 

Is portioned out for me ; 
The changes that will surely come, 

I do not fear to see ; 

1 ask thee for a present mind, 

Intent on pleasing thee. 

2 I ask thee for a thoughtful love. 
Through constant watching wise. 

To meet the glad with joyful smiles 



And wipe the weeping eyes ; 
A heart at leisure from itself. 
To soothe and sympathize. 

3 I ask thee for the daily strength 
To none that ask denied, 

A mind to blend with outward life, 
While keeping at thy side; 

Content to fill a little space, 
If thou be glorified. 



SELWIN. 6s, 5s. 










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FRANCES ELIZABETH COX. 1841 

1 Where the mourner weej)ing 
Sheds the secret tear, 

God his watch is keeping, 
Though none else be near. 

2 Jesus ne'er will leave thee. 
All thy wants he knows. 

Feels the pains that grieve thee, 
Sees thy hidden woes. 



3 When in grief we languish, 
He will dry the tear, 

Who his children's anguish 
Soothes with succor near. 

4 All our woe and sadness 
In this world below. 

Balance not the gladness 
We in heaven shall know. 



224 



StfBMISSTON. 



GENTLENESS. C. M. 



OLIVER SHAW. 1778-1848. 




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F. W. FABER. 



437 

1 I worship thee, sweet will of God, 
And all thy ways adore ; 

And every day I live, I long 
To love thee more and more. 

2 I love to kiss each print where thou 
Hast set thine unseen feet; 

I can not fear thee, blessed will, 
Thine empire is so sweet. 

3 He always wins who sides with God, 
To liim no chance is lost; 

God's Avill is sweetest to him when 
It triumphs at his cost. 

4 When obstacles and trials seem 
Like prison walls to be, 

I do the little I can do, 

And leave the rest to thee. 

PHILLIPS, c. M. 



! J^OO RICHARD BAXTER. l£8l. 

1 Lord, it belongs not to my care 
Whether I die or live ; 

To love and serve thee is my share, 
And this thy grace must give. 

2 If life be long, I will be glad 
I That I may long obey ; 

If short, yet why should I be sad 
To soar to endless day ? 

3 Christ leads me through no darker rooms 
Than he went through before; 

No one into his kingdom comes, 
But through his opened door. 

4 Come, Lord, when grace has made me meet 
Thy blessed face to see ; 

For if thy work on earth be sweet, 
What will thy glory be? 

I. B. WOODBURY. 1819-1858. 



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THE CHRISTIAK 



TALLIS' CANON. 

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L. M. 



THOMAS TALLIS. 1529-T585. 



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^^J^ PHILIP DODDRinGE. I755. 

1 My gracious Lord, I own thy right 
To every service I can pay, 

And call it my supreme delight 
To hear thy dictates, and obey. 

2 What is my being but for thee. 
Its sure support, its noblest end ? 

'Tis my delight thy face to see, 

And serve the cause of such a friend. 

3 I would not sigh for worldly joy, 
Or to increase my worldly good, 

Nor future days nor powers employ 
To spread a sounding name abroad. 

4 'Tis to my Saviour I would live, 
To him who for my ransom died; 

Nor could all worldly honor give 
Such bliss as crowns me at his side. 

5 His work my hoary age shall bless, 
When youthful vigor is no more ; 

And my last hour of life confess 
His saving love, his glorious power. 

440 

^tTtVf ISAAC WATTS. 1 

1 I send the joys of earth away ; 

Away, ye tempters of the mind, 
False as the smooth, deceitful sea, 

And empty as the whistling wind. 

HEBRON. L. M. 



709. 



2 Your streams were floating me along 
Down to the gulf of dark despair; 

And while I listened to your song, 

• Your streams had e'en conveyed me there. 

3 Lord, I adore thy matchless grace, 
That warned me of that dark abyss, 

That drew me from those treacherous seas, 
And bade me seek superior bliss. 

4 Now to the shining realms above 

I stretch my hands and glance my eyes ; 
O for the pinions of a dove. 
To bear me to the upper skies ! 

A Jt A ISAAC WATTS. 1707- 

1 So let our lips and lives express 
The holy gospel we profess ; 

So let our works and virtues shine, 
To prove the doctrine all divine. 

2 Thus shall we best proclaim abroad 
The honors of our Saviour God, 
When his salvation reigns within. 
And grace subdues the power of sm. 

3 Religion bears our spirits up, 
While we expect that blessed hope, — 
The bright appearance of the Lord, 
And faith stands leaning on his word. 



DR. LOWELL MASON. I792-1872. 



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1. So let our lips and lives express The holy gospel we profess ; So let our works and virtues shine, To prove the doctrine all divine. 




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LOWTH. L. M. 




I. When I sur - vey the won-drous cross On which the Prince of glo 



ry died. 



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^^''^ ISAAC WATTS. 1707. 

1 AVhen I survey the wondrous cross 
On which the Prince of glory died, 

My richest gain I count but loss, 
And pour contempt on all my pride. 

2 Forbid it. Lord, that I should boast. 
Save in the death of Christ, my God ; 

All the vain things that charm me m^st, 
I sacrifice them to his blood. 

3 See, from his head, his hands, his feet, 
Sorrow and love flow mingled down ; 

Did e'ei such love and sorrow meet. 
Or thorns compose so rich a crown ? 

4 Were all the realm of nature mine. 
That were a present far too small ; 

Love so amazing, so divine, 

Demands my soul, my life, my all. 

^^d SAMUEL DAVIES. 

'' '"^"ord, I am thine, entirely thine, 
purchased and saved by blood divine ; 
With full consent thine would I be, 
And own thy sovereign right in me. 
2 Grant one poor sinner more a place 
Among the children of thy grace ; 
A. wretched sinner, lost to God, 
But ransomed by Immanuel's blood. 

WARD. L. M. 



1760. 



3 Thine would I live, thine would I die. 
Be thine through all eternity; 

The vow is past beyond repeal, 
Now will I set the solemn seal. 

4 Do thou assist a feeble worm 
The great engagement to perform ; 
Thy grace can full assistance lend, 
And on that grace I dare depend. 

AAA J- F- OBKRLIN. 1820. 

^'t'i Tr. MRS. DANIEL WILSON. 183O. 

1 O Lord, thy h.eaveuly grace impart. 
And fix my frail, inconstant heart; 
Henceforth my chief desire shall be, 
To dedicate myself to thee. 

2 Whate'er pursuits ray time employ. 
One thought shall fill my soul Avith joy ; 
That silent, secret thought shall be. 
That all my hopes are fixed on thee. 

3 Thy glorious eye pervadeth space ; 
Thy presence, Lord, fills every place; 
And, wheresoe'er my lot may be, 
Still shall my spirit cleave to thee. 

4 Renouncing every worldly thing. 
And safe beneath thy spreading wing. 
My sweetest thought henceforth shall be, 
That all I want I find in thee. 




Lord, thj heavenly grace impart, And fix mj frail, inconstant heart; Henceforth my chief desire shall be, To dedicate myself to thee. 




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REPENTANCE. L. M. 



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^Ttf Tr. J,. MARSHMAN. 180I. 

1 O thou, my soul, forget no more 
The Friend who all thy sorrows bore ; 
Let every idol be forgot ; 

But, O my soul, forget him not. 

2 Renounce thy works and ways with grief, 
And fly to this divine relief; 

Nor him forget, who left his throne. 
And for thy life gave up his own. 

3 Eternal truth and mercy shine 
In him, and he himself is thine; 
And canst thou, then, with sin beset, 
Such charms, such matchless charms, forget ? 

4 O no ; till life itself depart. 

His name shall cheer and warm my heart; 
And, lisping this, from earth I'll rise, 
.^nd join the chorus of the skies. 

WOODWORTH 



1765. 



J i /^ JOSEPH GRIGG. 

'1^0 Alt. by BENJAMIN FRANCIS. 

1 Jesus, and shall it ever be — 
A mortal man ashamed of thee? 
Ashamed of thee, whom angels praise, 
Whose glories shine through endless days ? 

2 Ashamed of Jesus ! — that dear Friend 
On whom my hopes of heaven depend i 
No ; when I blush, be this my shame, 
That" I no more revere his name. 

3 Ashamed of Jesus! — yes, I may. 
When I've no guilt to wash away; 
No tears to wipe, no good to crave, 
No fears to quell, no soul to save. 

4 Till then, — nor is my boasting vain, — 
Till then I boast a Saviour slain; 

And O, may this my glory be, 
That Christ is not ashamed of me. 



RADBURY. 1816-1868. 




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CONSECRATION. 



NORMANBY. C. M. 



RtCHARt) REDHEAD. 




iqzr^ztiq: 



I 1 I 






1. I'm thine, Lord, and thine alone, I'm thine by ev-ery tie ; 



I '-* ' -i^ IF*-"' ,'■*■ f 

By duty's claims, by love's glad choice, For thee lo li\ e or die. 



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447 

1 I'm thine, O Lord, and thine alone, 
I'm thine by every tie ; 

By duty's claims, by love's glad choice, 
For thee to live or die. 

2 There's not an angel blest in heaven 
So bound to thee as I ; 

To them thy love its gifts has given, 
For me love's self did die. 

3 My life, my time, my strength, my allj 
I'd hold and spend for thee ; 

O set my heart as free from earth 
As saints in glory be. 

4 With single eye and fervent heart 
Let this poor life be spent; 

Eager to use for thy great name 
Whatever thou hast lent. 

MAITLAND. C. M. 



^A'^ BENJAMIN BEDDOME. 1818. 

1 Ye men and angels, witness now, — 
Before the Lord we speak ; 

To him we make our solemn vow, — 
A vow we dare not break : 

2 That long as life itself shall last, 
Ourselves to Christ we yield ; 

Nor from his cause will we depart, 
Or ever quit the field. 

3 We trust not in our native strength, 
But on his grace rely ; 

May he, with our returning wants, 
All needful aid supply. 

4 O guide our doubtful feet aright, 
And keep us in thy ways ; 

And, w^hile we turn our vows to prayers, 
Turn thou our prayers to praise. 



GEORGE N. ALLEN. 



[2-1877. 






1. Must Jesus bear the cross aloue, And all the world go free ? No : there's a cross for every one, Aud there's a cross for me. 
J2 ^^^rVf2-«T'5^-r'^-rf*-^^.(22-^--™!^ ^^(S^^O-m.a^fSi 



pfisus^iiij 



G. N. ALLEN. 



1852. 



. rrri 
449 

1 Must Jesus bear the cross alone, 
And all the world go free ? 

No : there's a cross for every one, 
And there's a cross for me. 

2 How happy are the saints above. 
Who once went sorrowing here! 

But now they taste unmingled love, 
And joy without a tear. 

3 The consecrated cross I'll bear, 
Till death shall set me free ; 

And then go home my crown to wear, 
For there's a crown for me. 



'm^m^m 



a 



m 



'tOvf BENJAMIN BEDDOME. 1 787. 

1 And must I part with all I have. 
My dearest Lord, for thee? 

It is but right, since thou hast done 
Much more than this for me 

2 Yes, let it go ; one look from thee 
Will more than make amends 

For all the losses I sustain. 
Of honor, riches, friends. 

3 Saviour of souls, could I from thee 
A single smile obtain, 

The loss of all things I could bear, 
And glory in my gain. 
229 



THE CHRISTIAN. 



MONK. S. M. 



W. H. MONK. 1823—. 



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thine own, 



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1- 

451 

1 We give thee but thine own, 
AYhate'er the gift may be : 

All that we have is thine alone, 
A trust, O Lord, from thee. 

2 To comfort and to bless, 
To find a balm for w^oe. 

To tend the lone and fatherless. 
Is angels' work below. 

3 The captive to release. 
To God the lost to bring, 

To teach the way of life and peace, 
It is a Christ-like thing. 

4 And we believe thy word. 
Though dim our faith may be ; 

Whate'er for thine we do, O Lord, 
We do it unto thee. 

BOYLSTON. S. M. 






-r- 

Lord, from thee. 

-a- 



r- 



r 



WILLIAM WALSHAM HOW. 



1854. 



755. 



452 

^fJ'rd PHILIP DODDRIDGE 

1 Dear Saviour, Ave are thine 
By everlasting bands; 

Our hearts, our souls, we wouhl resign 
Entirely to thy hands. 

2 To thee we still would cleave 
With ever-growing zeal ; 

K millions tempt us Christ to leave, 
O let them ne'er prevail. 

3 Thy Spirit shall unite 

Our souls to thee, our Head; 

Shall form us to thy image bright, 

And teach thy paths to tread. 

4 Since Christ and we are one, 
Why should we doubt or fear? 

If he in heaven hath fixed his throne. 
He'll fix his members there. 

ARR. DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792-1872. 

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CONSECEATION. 



FRANCONIA. S. M. 




With 



joy 



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his heaven-ly word, And watch be - fore his gate. 

^ km 9 ^ s m "f" a 






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453 



PHILIP DODDRIDGE. 1755. 

1 Ye servants of the Lord, 
Eich in his office wait ; 

With joy obey his lieavenly word, 
And watch before his gate. 

2 Let all your lamps be bright, 
And trim the golden flame; 

Gird up your loins, as in his sight, 
For awful is his niune. 

3 Watch! — 'tis your Lord's command 
And while we speak he's near : 

Mark every signal of his hand, 
And ready all aj^pear. 

4 O happy servant he, 

In such a posture found ! 
He shall his Lord with rapture see, 
And be with honor crowned. 



454 

^*^^^t CHARLES WESLEY. 1707. 

1 A charge to keep I have, 
A God to glorify. 

Who gave his Son my soul to save, 
And fit it for the sky. 

2 To serve the present age. 
My calling to fulfill— 

O may it all my powers engage 
To do my Master's will ! 

3 Arm me with jealous care. 
As in thy sight to live; 

And O, thy servant, Lord, prepare 
A strict account to give. 

4 Help me to watch and pray, 
And on thyself rely. 

Assured, if I my trust betray, 
I ehall forever die. 



ST. THOMAS. S. M. 



p% 



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asms: 



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1C85-I759. 



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231 



THE CHRISTIAN. 



ZUNDEL. 8s, 7S. D. 



JOHN ZUNDEL. 1815-1882. 






I. ]esus. 



my cross have taken, All to leave, and follow thee ; Naked, poor, despised, forsaken, 

D. s. Yet how rich is my condition. 







Thou from hence my all shalt be. Perish every fond am-bition, All I've sought, or hoped, or known; 
God and heaven are still my own ! 



ii^EB^s^il^ 



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r827. 



r ^ I 

aOO henry f. ly 

1 Jesus, I my cross have taken, 
All to leave, and follow thee; 

Naked, poor, despised, forsaken, 
Thou from hence my all shall be. 

Perish every fond ambition, 

All I've sought and hoped and knoAvn ; 

Yet how rich is my condition, 

God and heaven are still my own. 

2 Let the world despise and leave me, 
They have left my Saviour, too ; 

Human hearts and looks deceive me ; 

Thou art not, like man, untrue; 
And, while thou«shalt smile upon me, 

God of wisdom, love, and might, 
Foes may hate, and friends may shun me ; 

Show thy face, and all is bright. 



f-1 K^— H 



3 Man may trouble and distress me : 
'Twill but drive me to thy breast : 

Life Avith trials hard may press me ; 

Heaven will bring me sweeter rest. 
O 'tis not in grief to harm me. 

While thy love is left to me; 

'twere not in joy to charm me, 
Were that joy unmixed with thee. 

4 Go, then, earthly fame and treasure! 
Come, disaster, scorn, and pain! 

In thy service pain is pleasure ; 
AVith thy favor, loss is gain. 

1 have called thee, '' Abba, Father;" 
I have stayed my heart on thee : 

Storms may howl, and clouds may gather, 
All must work for good to me. 



-K~^-H- 



J. C. \V. A. MOZART. 



ELLESTON. 8s, 7s. D. 



1756-1791. 

-K- 



^' 



I. Jesus, I my cross have taken. All to leave, and follow thee ; Naked, poor, despised, forsaken, 

D. s. Yet how rich is my con-di-tion. 











Thou from hence my all shalt be. Perish every fond ambition, All I've sought, or hoped, or known; 
God and neaven are still my own ! 






;^* 



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CONSECRATION. 



ROUEM. 8s, 4§ 




glo - ry be ; How shall we show our love 






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±00 CHRISTOPHER WORDSWORTH. 1863. 

1 O Lord of heaven and earth and sea, 
To thee all praise and glory be ; 
How shall we show our love to thee, 

Who givest all ? 

2 Thou didst not spare thine only Son, 
But gav'st him for a world undone. 
And freely with that blessed One 

Thou givest all. 

BLESSING. 8s, 4s. 

-ff- 



3 Whatever, Lord, we lend to thee, 
Repaid a thousand-fold will be ; 
Then gladly will we give to thee. 

Who givest all. 

4 To thee, from whom we all derive 
Our life, our gifts, our power to give; 
O may we ever with thee live. 

Who givest all ! 



i 



W. H. DOANE. 



^m^mmm^^0^smm 



1. Lord of heaven and earth and sea, To thee all praise and ?!o-ry be; How shall we show our love to thee, Who givest allr 






*-^ 



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THEODORA 7s. 



G. F. HANDEL. 



1685-1759. 






1. Clirist, of all my hopes the ground. Christ, the spring of ail my joy, Still in thee let me he foiind, Still for thee my powers employ. 




^t.f.9 f RALPH WARDLAW. 1817. 

1 Christ, of all my hopes the ground, 
Christ, the spring of all my joy. 

Still in thee let me be found. 

Still for thee my powers employ. 

2 Fountain of o'erflowing grace, 
Freely from thy fullness give ; 

Till I close my earthly race, 
Be it ^' Christ for me to live." 



3 Firmly trusting in thy blood. 
Nothing shall my heart confound ; 

Safely I shall pass the flood. 

Safely reach Immanuel's ground. 

4 Thus, O thus an entrance give 
To the land of cloudless sky ! 

Having known it " Christ to live," 
Let me know it "gain to die," 
233 



THE CHRISTIAN. 



SAVIOUR, WHO DIED FOR ME. 6s, 4s. 






s. 



^^ 



W. H. O 

Fine. 



-■^--^ 



^^ 






1. Sav - iour, who died for me, 1 give my -self to tiiee ; Thy love, so full, so free, Claiiii:> all my powers. 

D. s. Wheth-er my path shall lie 'Mid thorns or tiowers, 



■a. f: JL ^L-^ 




\=^ 






Be this my purpose high, To serve thee till I die, 






^^^ MISS MARY J. MASON. 1822 — . 

1 Saviour, who died for me, 
I give myself to thee ; 
Thy love, so full, so free, 

Claims all my powers. 
Be this my purpose high. 
To serve thee till I die, 
Whether my path shall lie 

'Mid thorns or flowers. 

WHAT HAST THOU DONE FOR ME? 6s, 61. 



2 But, Lord, the flesh is weak 
Thy gracious aid I seek, 
For thou the word must speak 

That makes me strong. 
Then let me hear thy voice, 
Thou art my only choice ; 

hid my heart rejoice. 
Be thou my song. 

3 Saviour, with me abide; 
Be ever near my side ; 
Support, defend, and guide ; 

I look to thee. 

1 lay my hand in thine, 
And fleeting joys resign, 
If I may call thee mine 

Eternally. 

p. p. BLISS. 1838 






-^=^ 



j / I gave my life for thee, . . My precious blood 1 shed, 

\ThatthoumightstransomeJbe,. . And {Omit.) . . ./ quickened from the dead; I gave, I gave my 

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I ^-^1 I ^^1 By ner. J. ChurchiC'o. 



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life for 


thee. What hast thou done for 
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^tlt/ F. R. HAVERGAL. 1836-1879. 

1 I gave my life for thee. 
My precious blood I shed, 

That thou mightst ransomed be, 
And qui(;kened from the dead ; 

1 gave my life for thee. 
What hast thou done for me ? 

2 My Father's house of light, 
My glory-circled throne, 



234 



Bj per. J. Church & Co. 

I left for earthly night. 

For wanderings sad and lone. 
I left it all for thee. 
Hast thou left aught for me? 

3 I suffered much for thee, 
More than thy tongue can tell, 

Of bitterest agony. 

To rescue thee from hell ; 
I've borne it all for thee, 
What hast thou borne for me? 

4 And I have brought to thee, 
Down from my home above, 

Salvation full and free, 

My pardon and my love ; 
I bring rich gifts to thee, 
What ha^t thou brought to me? 



CONSECRATION. 

I BRING MY SINS TO THEE. H. M. 



ARR. W. H. nOANB. 






I bring luy sins to thee, 



I That all may cleans- ed be, 



can not count 



-h-- 



The sins 1 
(Om«7.) . 
I -^- -#- -^ 



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iiSi 



tliy once o-pened fount 



I bring tbeni, Saviour, 
The bur-den is too 



^"^F^t— h-i — t-^ 






all to thee; 
great for me, 



9- 



'W=^W=sr- 



/The bur-den is too great for me. 

■i9- - •#- _ -i^ -0- -^ -i9- 



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:t=^ 



Bz:^ 



TOVf FRANCES R. HAVERGAL. 1836-1879. 

1 I bring my sins to thee, 

The sins I can not count; 
That all may cleansed be 

In thy once-opened fount; 

1 bring them, Saviour, all to thee; 
The burden is too great for me. 

2 I bring my grief to thee. 
The grief I can not tell ; 

SOMETHING FOR JESUS. 6s, 4s. 
r\ ^ \ I 'St- ' 2fl, I 



No words shall needed be, 

Tnou knowest all so Avell : 
I bring the sorrow laid on me, 

suffering Saviour, all to thee, 

3 My joys to thee I bring, 
The joys that love has given, 

That each may be a wing 
To lift me nearer heaven: 

1 bring them. Saviour, all to thee, 
Who hast procured them all for me. 

4 My life I bring to thee; 
I would not be my own ; 

O Saviour, let me be 

Thine ever, thine alone : 
My heart, my life, my all I bring 
To thee, my Saviour and my King. 



■Iz^ 



REV, ROBERT LOWRY 



s^- 



^-ijn^ 



J r Sav-iour, thy dy - ing love Thou gavest me, 

' I Nor should 1 aught v^ithhold, Dear ( Omit) . 

I I I ♦- - - '^ 



Lord, from thee : In love my soul would bow, My heart ful- fill its vow, 




ig 



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m=^ 






ne offer-ing bring thee now. Some - thing for thee. 






-S^ 



tii. *-^ 



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Ill 



S. D. PHELPS. 1862. 



461 

1 Saviour, thy dying love 

Thou gavest me. 
Nor should I aught withhold, 

Dear Lord, from thee : 
In love my soul would bow. 
My heart fulfill its vo\v. 
Some offering bring thee now, 

Something for thee, 
16 



235 



2 Give me a faithful heart — 
Likeness to thee — 

That each departing day 

Henceforth may see 
Some work of love begun. 
Some deed of kindness done. 
Some wanderer sought and won, 

Something for thee. 

3 All that I am and have — 
Thy gifts so free — 

In joy, in grief, through life, 

Dear Lord, for thee! 
And when thy face I see. 
My ransomed soul shall be, 
Through all eternity. 

Something for thee. 



THE CHKISTIAN. 



GRATITUDE. L. M. 



^t*^: 



PAOL A. J. D. BOST. 179O-1874. 



MEt=l 



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How blest the sa 



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kin - dred minds! 

a. 9. 



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How swift the heavenly course they run, Whose hearts, whose faith, whose hopes 



are one I 



462 



F 



:t=t:: 






?^^S 



ANNA LAETITIA BARBAULD. 1773. 

1 How blest the sacred tie that binds, 
In sweet communion, kindred minds! 



3 Their streaming tears together flow, 
For human gnilt and liuman woe ; 



How swift the heavenly course they run, ! Their ardent prayers united rise, 



Whose hearts, whose faith, whose hopes, are one ! 

2 To each the soul of each how dear ! 
What tender love, what holy fear! 
How dotli the generous flame within 
Refine from earth, and cleanse from sin! 



DENNIS, s. M 



Like mingling flames in sacrifice. 

4 Nor shall the glowing flame expire, 
When dimly burns frail nature's fire; 
Then shall they meet in realms above, 
A heaven of joy, a heaven of love. 



H. G. NAGKLI. 1768-1836. 




ii^ 



^^*^ JOHN FAWCETT. 1702. 

1 Blest be the tie that binds 
Our hearts in Christian love; 

The fellowship of kindred minds 
Is like to that above. 

2 Before our Father's throne 
W^e pour our ardent prayers; 

Our fears, our iiopes, our aims are one, 
Our comforts and our cares. 



3 We share our mutual woes, 
Our mutual burdens bear; 

And often for each other flows 
The sympathizing tear. 

4 When we asunder part. 
It gives us inward pain; 

But we shall still ])e joined in heart, 
And hope to meet again. 
233 



FELLOWSHIP. 



HEAVENLY FOLD. C. M. D. 



WM. F. SHERWIN. 






■4-4- 



i^ 



I. Come, let us join our friends above, That have obtained the prize, And, on the eagle wings of love, 






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To joys ce-les-tial rise. Let saints below in concert sing With those to glory gone ; For all the 

^ "^ -^ ri^ -^ f^m -^' m 




-•• *V -* •♦ ■#■ -f- 7^ 



servants of our King,In earth and heaven are one. 



g^'rfg^^g 



464 

^yj^- CHARLES WESLEY. I759. 

1 Come, let us join our friends above, 

That have obtained the prize, 
And, on the eagle wings of love, 

To joys celestial rise. 
Let saints below in concert sing 

With those to glory gone ; 
For all the servants of our King, 

In earth and heaven, are one. 

EVAN. C. M. 



2 One family, we dwell in him. 
One Church above, beneath, 

Though now divided by the stream, 
The narrow stream of death. 

One army of the living God, 
To his command we bow ; 

Part of the host have crossed the flood, 
And part are crossing now. 

3 E'en now to their eternal home 
Some happy spirits fly ; 

And we are to the margin come, 

And we expect to die. 
Lord Jesus, be our constant Guide; 

And when the word is given. 
Bid death's cold flood its waves divide, 

And bring us safe to heaven. 

REV. \V. H. H.WERGAL. 1793-187O. 






:sr 



1. How sweet, liuw heavenly is the sight, When those who love the Lord hone another's peace delight, And thus lullill tiis woid ; — 




1 I I I III 

^"^ JOSEPH SWAIN. 1792. 

1 How sweet, how heavenly is the sight, 
When those who love the Lord 

In one another's peace delight. 
And thus fulfill his word ; — 

2 When each can feel his brother's sigh, 
And with him bear a part ; 

When sorrow flows from eye to eye, 
And joy from heart to heart ; — 



3 When, free from envy, scorn, and pride^ 
Our wishes all above, 

Each can his brother's failings hide, 
And show a brother's love. 

4 Love is the golden chain that binds, 
The happy souls above ; 

And he's an heir of heaven that finds 
His bosom glo\v with love. 



237 



THE CHEISTIAN. 



MISSIONARY CHANT 



H. C. ZEUNER. 1795-I857. 




Thee, on 



-—-— # # # — r^5>-^ — # *- # — r^~ — I— # # » 

^^H £z:r=W — ^=E t= L LlI biTi± ^ 



TCOO CHARLES WESLEY. I749. 

1 Forth in thy name, O Lord, I go, 
My daily labor to pursue, 

Thee, only thee, resolved to know. 
In all I think, or speak, or do. 

2 The task thy wisdom hath assigned, 
O let me cheerfully fulfill ; 

In all my works thy presence find, 
And prove thy good and perfect will. 

3 Thee may I set at my right hand, 
Whose eyes my inmost substance see. 

And lal)or on at thy command. 
And offer all my works to thee. 

4 For thee delightfully employ 
Vv^hate'er thy bounteous grace hath given. 

And run my course with even joy, 
And closely walk with thee to heaven. 

ANVERN. L M. 



'*v) I HORATIUS BCNAR. 1857. 

1 Go, labor on; spend and be spent; 
Thy joy to do the father's will ; 

It is the way the Master went, 

Should not the servant treud it still? 

2 Go, labor on; 'tis not for nought; 
Thine earthly loss is heavenly gain; 

Men heed thee, love thee, praise thee not; 
The Master praises, — what are men? 

3 Go, labor on ; enough while here 
If he shall praise thee; if he deign 

Thy willing heart to mark and cheer; 
No toil for him shall be in vaiu. 

4 Toil on, and in thy toil rejoice; 
For toil comes rest, for exile home; 

Soon shalt thou hear the Bridegroom's voice, 
The midnight peal: " Behold, I come I" 



DR. LOWELL MASON' 



[792-1872. 



u i^ i> 

I. Go, ia-bor on ; spend and be spent; Thy joy to do the Fa-ther's wiU ; It is the 







M^ 






m 



■#-■*-•♦• -^ ■*- "f- ' N h N 



I ' f ^ 

way the Master went, Should not the servant tread it stiU ? Should not the servant tread it stm ? 



WORK. 



HUMMEL. C. M. 



'^- 



H. C. 7F.tJNRR I795-1857. 



piiiiii^iP^ipii®;!] 



1. Fatlicr of raer-ics, send tliy ^ace, All-powerful, from above, To form in oar - be-dient souls The image of thy love. 






PHILIP DODDRIDGE. 



468 

1 Fiitlicr of mercies, send thy grace, 
All-powerful, from above. 

To form in our obedient souls 
The image of thy love. 

2 O may our sympathizing breasts 
That generous pleasure know 

Kindly to share in others' joy, 
And Aveep for others' woe. 



BOYLSTON. S. M 



-^ 



3 When poor and helpless sons of grief 
In deep distress are laid, 

Soft be our hearts their pains to feel, 
And swift our hands to aid. 

4 On wings of love the Saviour flew 
To raise us from the ground, 

And made the richest of his blood 
A balm for every wound. 



DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792-1872. 



y u^j i- i^ 




^gil 



1. Sow in the morn thy seed ; At ere hold not thy hand ; To doubt and fear give thou no heed ; Broadcast it o'er the land. 




j^^^^i^ii 



TcOtf JAMES MONTGOMERY. 1836. 

1 Sow in the morn thy seed ; 
At eve hold not thy hand ; 

To doubt and fear give thou n^ heed ; 
Broadcast it o'er the land. 

2 Thou canst not toil in vain ; 
Cold, heat, and moist and dry 

Shall foster and mature the grain 
For garners in the sky. 

3 Thence, Avhen the glorious end, 
The day of God, shall come. 

The angel reapers shall descend. 

And heaven cry, ' ' Harvest Home ! " 

AHiRA. :s. M. 



LYDI.\ H. SIGOUKNEY. 



470 

1 Laborers of Christ, arise, 
And gird you for the toil ; 

The dew of promise from the skies 
Already cheers the soil. 

2 Go where the sick recline, 
Where mourning hearts deplore ; 

And, where the sons of sorrow pine, 
Dispense your hallowed lore. 

3 Urge, with a tender zeal, 
The erring child along, 

Where peaceful congregations kneel, 
And pious teachers throng. 



1841. 



H. W. GREATOREX. I8ll-l5 



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1. Laborers of Christ, arise, And gird yon for the toil; The dew of promise from the skies Al-read - y cheers the soil. 



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239 



THE ailUSTlAX*^.^ 
I LOVE TO TELL i HE STORY. 7s, 6s. D. 



W. C. PISCKBR. 




I. I love to tell the sto - ry Of unseen things above, Of Je - sus and his glo-ry, 




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CATHERINE HANKEY. 1865. 



471 

1 I love to tell the story 
Of unseen things above, 

Of Jesus and his glory, 
Of Jesus and his love. 

1 love to tell the story. 

Because I know 'tis true; 
It satisfies my longings 
As nothing else can do. 

Ref. — I love to tell the story; 

'Twill be my theme in glory, 
To tell the old, old story 
Of Jesus and his love. 

2 I love to tell the story : 
'Tis pleasant to repeat, 



What seems, each time I tell it, 
More wonderfully sweet. 

I love to tell the story : 

For some have never heard 

The message of salvation 
From God's own holy word. 

3 I love to tell the story ; 

For those who know it best 
Seem hungering and thirsting 

To hear it like the rest. 
And when, in scenes of glory, 

I sing the new, new song, 
'Twill be — the old, old story 

That I have loved so long! 



240 



WORK. 



ONE MORE DAY'S WORK. P. M. 



REV. ROBERT LOWRT. 






One more day's work for Je - sus, One less of life for me ! But heaven is nearer, 



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^ • 'W ANNA WARNER. 1874. 

1 One more day's work for Jesus, 
One less of life for me! 

But heaven is nearer, 
And Christ is dearer 
Than yesterday to me ; 
His love and light 
Fill all my soul to-night. 

Ref. — One more day's work for Jesus, 
One more day's work for Jesus, 
One more day's work for Jesus, 
One less of life for me. 

2 One more day's work for Jesus I 
How glorious is my King ! 

'Tis joy, not duty, 
To speak his beauty ; 
My soul mounts on the wing 



At the mere thought, 

How Christ my hfe has bought. 

3 One more day's work for Jesus ! 
How sweet the work has been. 

To tell the story. 
To show the glory, 
Where Christ's flock enter in ! 
How it did shine 
In this poor heart of mine ! 

4 O blessed work for Jesus! 
O rest at Jesus' feet ! 

There toil seems pleasure, 
My wants are treasure. 
And pain for him is sweet; 
Lord, if I may, 
I'll serve another day ! 



241 



THE CHRISTIAN. 

RESCUE THE PERISHING. P. M. 



W. H. DOANI 



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f Res-cue the per-ishing, Care for the dy- ing, Snatch them in pity from sin and the grave ; 
' 1 Weep o'er the erring one, Lift up the fall - en, Tell them of Je - sus, 








mighty to save. Rescue the perishing. Care for the dying ; Je-sus is mer-ci-ful, Jesus will save 

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J^i^ FRANCES JANE VAN ALSTYNE. 1875. 

1 Rescue the perishing, 

Care for tlie dying, 
Snatch them in pity from sin and the grave ; 

Weep o'er the erring one, 

Lift up the f illen, 
Tell them of Jesus, the mighty to save. 

Ref. — Rescuo the perishing. 
Care for the dying ; 
Jesus is merciful, 
Jesus will save. 

2 Though they are slighting him, 

Still he is waiting, 
Waiting tlie penitent child to receive ; 
Plead with them earnestlv, 



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Plead with them gently. 
He will forgive if they only believe. 

3 Down in the human heart. 

Crushed by the tempter. 
Feelings lie buried that grace cnn restore ; 

Touched by a loving heart, 

Wakened by kindness, 
Chords that were broken will vibrate once more. 

4 Rescue the perishing. 

Duty demands it; 
Strength for thy labor the Lord will provide ; 

Back to tlie narrow way 

Pjitiently win them ; 
Tell the poor wand'rer a Saviour has died. 

REV. D. E. JONES. 1815-1881. 



He that goeth forth with ffeeping, BeariDg precious seed iD love, Kever tiring, Dover sleeping, Findetb mercy from a-bove. 



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THOMAS HASTINGS. 



474 

1 He that goeth fotth with weeping, 
Bearing precious seed in love, 

Never tiring, never sleeping, 
Findeth mercy from above. 

2 Soft descend the dews of heaven. 
Bright the rays cele.«tial shine ; 

Precious fruits will thus be given 
Through an influence all divine. 



(836. 



3 Sow thy seed, be never weary, 
Let no fears thy soul annoy ; 

Be the prospect ne'er so dreary, 
Thou shalt reap the fruit of joy. 

4 Lo ! the scene of verdure brightening, 
See the rising grain appear ; 

Look again ! the fields are whitening, 
For the harvest-time is near. 
242 



WOEK. 



NOTHING BUT LEAVES 

-S— N— V 




1. Noth-inj Imt leaves! the ?pir-it grieves - ver a wa^t-ed 



O'er sins indulged while CMnvcieaoe slept, 



L'leQoe Slept, 




/I ^ ■" 

J^ i *3 MRS. LUCY E. AKERMAN. 

1 IN'othing but leaves! the spirit grieves 3 Nothing but leaves! sad memory weaves 

Ko veil to hide the past ; 



Over a wasted life; 
O'er sins indulged while conscience slept, 
O'er vows and promises unkept, 

And reaps from years of strife — 
Nothing but leaves. 
2 Nothing but leaves! no gathered sheaves 

Of life's fair ripening grain ; 
We sow our seeds, lo ! tares and weeds, 
Words, idle words, for earnest deeds, 

We reap with toil and pain — 
Nothing: but leaves. 



WORK FOR THE NIGHT 



And as we trace our weary way, 
Counting each lost and misspent day, 

Sadly we find at last — 
Nothing but leaves. 
4 Ah ! who shall thus the Master meet, 

Bearing but Avithered leaves ? 
Ah ! who shall at the Saviour's feet. 
Before the awful judgment-seat, 

Lay down, for golden sheaves, 



Nothing but leaves ? 




LOWELL MASON. 



1792- 







J f Work.for tie eight is eoniiaj.Work thro' the morning hours; 
■ \ Work, while the dew is sparkliog. ( Omit) . \ . 
D. c.Work, for the night is coiuiag, ( Omit) . 



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Work mid springing flower8;Work,when the day groirs brighter, Work in 
When man's work is done. 




• W ANNIE L. WALKER. I 

1 Work, for the night is coming, 
Work through the morning hours 

Work while the dew is sparkling. 
Work 'mid springing flowers : 

Work when the day grows brighter, 
Work in the glowing sun ; 

Work, for the night is coming. 
When man's work is done. 

2 Work, for the night is coming, 
Work in the sunny noon ; 

Fill brightest hours with labor, 
Kest comes sure and soon. 



Give every flying minute 

Something to keep in store : 
Work, for the night is coming, 

When man works no more. 
3 Work, for the night is coming. 

Under the sunset skies ; 
While their bright tints are glowing, 

Work, for davlight flies. 
Work till tlie last beam fadeth, 

Fadeth to shine no more ; 
Work while the night is darkening, 

When man's work is o'er, 
843 



THE CHRISTIAN. 

ST. NEOT'S. L. M. Arr. from h. w. greatokex. 181^-1858. 






When sins and fears, pre • vail- ing, rise, And faint-ing hope al - most ex - pires, 






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^»^ • • ANNE STEELE. 1 760, 

1 When sins and fears, prevailing, rise, 
And fainting hope almost expires. 

To thee, O Lord, I lift my eyes; 
To thee I breathe my soul's desires. 

2 Art thou not mine, my living Lord? 
And can my hope, my comfort, die? 

'Tis fixed on thine almighty word. 
That word which built the earth and sky. 

3 If my immortal Saviour lives. 
Then my immortal life is sure ; 

His word a firm foundation gives ; 
Here I may build and rest secure. 

4 Here, O my soul, thy trust repose; 
If Jesus is forever mine, 

Not death itself, that last of foes. 
Shall break a union so divine. 

ROCKINGHAM. L. M. 



CHARLES WESLEY. 



1740. 



478 

1 Whither, O whither should I fly, 
But to my loving Saviour's breast. 

Secure within thine arms to lie, 

And safe beneath thy wings to rest? 

2 I have no skill the snare to shun, 
But thou, O Christ, my wisdom art; 

I ever into ruin run. 

But thou art greater than ray heart. 

3 I have no might t' oppose the foe, 
But everlasting strength is thine; 

Show me the way that I should go, 
Show me the path I should decline. 

4 Foolish and impotent and blind, 
Lead me a way I have not known ; 

Bring me where I my heaven may find, 
The heaven of loving thee alone. 

DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792-1872. 



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244 



SECURITY. 



CATON, L. M. 



EDWARD MILLER. JJ^J-l^J. 




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ANNE STEELE. 



1760. 



479 

1 Thou only Sovereign of my heart, 
My refuge, my almighty Friend, 

And can my soul from thee depart. 
On whom alone my hopes depend ? 

2 Whither, ah, whither shall I go, 
A wretched wanderer from my Lord? 

Can this dark world of sin and woe 
One glimpse of happiness afford? 

3 Eternal life thy words impart ; 
On these my fainting spirit lives ; 

Here sweeter comforts cheer my heart 
Than all the round of nature gives. 

4 Let earth's alluring joys combine ; 
While thou art near, in vain they call ; 

One smile, one blissful smile, of thine. 
My gracious Lord, outweighs them all. 

aOU ISAAC WATTS. 1707. 

1 'Tis by the faith of joys to come 
We walk through deserts dark as night ; 

Till we arrive at heaven, our home, 
Faith is our guide, and faith our light. 

2 The want of sight she well supplies; 
She makes the pearly gates appear ; 

Far into distant worlds she pries. 
And brings eternal glories near. 

3 With joy we tread the desert through. 
While faith inspires a heavenly ray. 

Though lions roar and tempests blow, 
And rocks and dapgers fill the way. 



i 0-| COUNT ZINZENDORF. 1 739. 

jtOX JOHN WESLEY. 1 74O. 

1 Jesus, thy robe of righteousness 
My beauty is, my glorious dress: 
'Mid flaming worlds, in this arrayed. 
With joy shall I lift up my head. 

2 When from the dust of death I rise 
To claim my mansion in the skies. 
E'en then shall this be all my plea, — 
" Jesus hath lived and died for me." 

3 This spotless robe the same appears 
When ruined nature sinks in years ; 
No age can change its glorious hue ; 
The robe of Christ is ever new. 

4 O let the dead now hear thy voice; 
Now bid thy banished ones rejoice ; 
Their beauty this, their glorious dress, 
Jesus, the Lord, our Righteousness. 

482 

^■-^'^ ISAAC WATTS. 1707. 

1 Let me but hear my Saviour say, 
''Strength shall be equal to thy day," 
Then I rejoice in deep distress. 
Upheld by all-sufficient grace. 

2 I can do all things, or can bear 
All sufferings, if my Lord be there ; 
Sweet pleasures mingle with the pains, 
While he my sinking head sustains. 

3 I glory in infirmity, 
That Christ's own power may rest on me ; 
When I am weak then am I strong, 
Grace is my shield, and Christ my song. 

245 



THE CHKISTlAN. 



DEVENTER. L. M. 



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B. TOORS. 1838 — . 



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^OO ISAAC WATTS. I707. 

1 Who shall the Lord's elect condemn ? 
'Tis God who justifies their souls ; 

And mercy, like a mighty stream, 
O'er all their sins divinely rolls. 

2 Who shall adjudge the saints to hell ? 
'Tis Christ who suffered in their stead ; 

And, their salvation to fulfill, 

Behold him rising from the dead ! 

3 He lives ! he lives ! and sits above, 
Forever interceding there ; 

Who shall divide us from his love, 
Or what shall tempt us to despair? 

4 Not all that men on earth can do, 
Nor powers on high, nor powers below, 

Shall cause his mercy to remove, 

Or wean our hearts from Christ, our love. 

WILLIAMS. L. M. 



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A<^ jt AAKON ROBERT WOLFE. 182I. 

1 Complete in thee — no work of mine 
May take, dear Lord, the place of thine ; 
Thy blo(jd has pardon bought for me. 
And I am now complete in thee. 

2 Complete in thee, — no more shall sin. 
Thy grace has conquered, reign within; 
Thy voice will bid the tempter flee. 
And I shall stand complete in thee. 

3 Complete in thee, — each want supplied. 
And no good thing to me denied. 
Since thou my portion. Lord, wilt be, 

I ask no more,— complete in thee. 

4 Dear Saviour, when, before thy bar, 
All tribes and tongues assembled are, 
Among thy chosen may I be 

At thy right hand, — complete in thee. 



GEORGE KINGSLEY. 



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240 



Ff=T 



SECURITY. 



ETHELDREDA 


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THOMAS TRENTON 


1862. 




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TOO JAMES G. DECK. 1837. 

1 Lord Jesus, are we one with thee? 
O height I O depth of love ! 

With thee we died upon the tree, 
In thee we live above. 

2 Such was thy grace, that for our sake 
Thou didst from heaven come down, 

Our mortal flesh and blood partake, 
In all our misery one. 

3 Our sins, our guilt, in love divine, 
Confessed and borne by thee ; 

The gall, the cur.-e, the wrath, were thine, 
To set thy members free. 

4 Ascended now, in glory bright. 
Still one with us thou art; 

Nor life, nor death, nor depth, nor height, 
Thy saints and thee can part. 

WOODLAND. C. M. 



^OO ANNE STEELE. 1760. 

1 Dear Refuge of my weary soul, 
On thee, Avhen sorrows rise, 

On thee when wa\'es of trouble roll. 
My fainting hope relies. 

2 To thee I tell each rising grief. 
For thou alone canst heal ; 

Thy word can bring a sweet relief 
For every pain I feel. 

3 But O, Avhen gloomy doubts prevail, 
I fear to call thee mine ; 

The springs of comfort seem to fail. 
And all my hopes decline. 

4 Yet, gracious God, where shall I flee? 
Thou art my only trust ; 

And still my soul would cleave to thee, 
Though prostrate in the dust. 



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247 



THE CHRISTIAN. 



KEBLE. C. M. D. 



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HOKATIUS BONAR. 1857. 



487 

1 I heard the voice of Jesus say, 

** Come unto me and rest : 
Lay down, thou weary one, lay down 

Thy head upon my breast." 
I came to Jesus as I was, 

Weary and worn and sad ; 
I found in him a resting-place, 

And he has made me glad. 



2 I heard the voice of Jesus say, 
" Behold, I freely give 

The living water, thirsty one, 
Stoop down and drink and live." 

I came to Jesus, and I drank 
Of that life-giving stream ; 

My thirst was quenched, my soul revived,. 
And now I live in him. 

3 I heard the voice of Jesus say, 
''I am this dark world's Light; 

Look unto me, thy morn shall rise, 
And all thy day be bright." 

I looked to Jesus, and I found 
In him my Star, my Sun ; 

So in that Light of life I'll walk 
Till traveling days are done. 



VARINA. c. M. 



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found in him a resting-place, And he has made me glad. 



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248 



SECURITY. 



PALESTRINA. C. M. 



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G. P. A. PALESTRINA. 1524-1594. 

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1. iDsbakea as tbe sa-cred hill. And Gied as mountains be, Firm as a rwk the soul shall rest, That leans, Lord, on tbee ! 




4:00 ISAAC WATTS. 1719. 

1 Unshaken as the sacred hill, 
And fixed as mountains be, 

Firm as a rock the soul shall rest, 
That leans, O Lord, on thee! 

2 Not walls nor liiils could guard so well 
Old Salem's happy ground, 

As those eternal arms of love, 
That every saint surround. 

3 Deal gently, Lord, with souls sincere, 
And lead them safely on 

To the bright gates of paradise. 
Where Christ, the Lord, is gone. 



MARLOW. C. M. 



JtO tf ISAAC WATTS. 1709. 

1 Firm as the earth thy gospel stands, 
My Lord, my hope, my trust ; 

If I am found in Jesus' hands, 
My soul can ne'er be lost. 

2 His honor is engaged to save 
The meanest of his sheep ; 

All, whom his heavenly Father gave, 
His hands securely keep. 

3 Nor death nor hell shall e'er remove 
His favorites from his breast ; 

Within the bosom of his love 
They must forever rest. 



REV. JOHN CHETHAM. 1700-1760. 




1. I'm not ashamed to own m\ Lord, Or to de-fend his cause, Maintain the hon-or of his word, The glo-ry of bis cross. 






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~^*y^ ISAAC WATTS. I709. 

1 I'm not ashamed to own my Lord, 
Or to defend his cause, 

Maintain the honor of his word 
The glory of his cross. 

2 Jesus, my God, I know his name; 
His name is all my trust ; 

^or will he put my soul to shame. 
Nor let my soul be lost. 

S Firm as his throne his promise stands 

And he can well secure 
What I've committed to his hands 

Till the decisive hour. 

4 Then will he own my worthless name 

Before his Father's face, 
And in the New Jerusalem 

Appoint my soul a place. 



t 

'it/ A ISAAC WATTS. 1707. 

1 When I can read my title clear 
To mansions in the skies, 

1 bid farewell to every fear. 

And wipe my weeping eyes. 

2 Should earth against my soul engage, 
And fiery darts be hurled. 

Then I can smile at Satan's rage. 
And face a frowning world. 

3 Let cares, like a wild deluge, come. 
And storms of sorrow fall ! 

May I but safely reach my home. 
My God, my heaven, my all. 

4 There shall I bathe my weary soul 
In seas of heavenly rest, 

And not a wave of trouble roll 
Across ray peaceful breast. 

249 



THE CHRISTIAN. 



WARWICK. C. M. 



SAMUEL STANLEY. 1767-1822. 



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I. A - maz - ing grace, how sweet the sound, That saved a wretch like me ! 










*^<''^ JOHN NEWTON. 1779. 

1 Amazing grace, how sweet the sound, 
That saved a wretch like me! 

1 once was lost, but now I'm found : 

Was blind, but now I see. 

2 'Twas grace that taught my heart to fear, 
And grace my fears relieved ; 

How precious did that grace appear. 
The hour I first believed ! 

SEYMOUR. 7s. 



3 Through many dangers, toils, and snares, 

I have already come ; 
'Tis grace has brought me safe thus far, 

And grace will lead me home. 

DOXOLOGY. 

Let God the Father, and the Son, 

And Spirit be adored. 
Where there are works to make him known. 

Or saints to love the Lord. 

C. M. VON WEBER. 1786-1826. 



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Lean thou on - ly 



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GEORGE RAWSON. 1857. 



493 

1 Cast thy burden on the Lord ; 
Lean thou only on his word : 
Ever will he be thy stay, 

Though the heavens shall melt away. 

2 Ever in the raging storm, 
Thou shalt see his cheering form, 
Hear his pledge of coming aid : 

** It is I ; be not afraid." 



3 Cast thy burden at his feet; 
Linger near his mercy-seat : 
He will lead thee by the hand 
Gently to the better land. 

4 He will gird thee by his power, 
In thy weary, fainting hour; 
Lean, then, loving on his word; 
Cast thy burden on the Lord. 



SECURITY. 



DENNIS. S. M. 



H. G. NAGELl. 1768-1836. 



Sit 



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tCV Jt PHILIP DODDRIDGE. 1755. 

1 How gentle God's commands ! 
How kind his precepts are ! 

Come, cast your burdens on the Lord, 
And trust his constant care. 

2 Beneath his watchful eye 
His saints securely dwell ; 

That hand which bears creation up, 
Shall guard his children well. 

3 Why should this anxious load 
Press down your weary mind ? 

Haste to your heavenly Fathers throne. 
And peace and comfort find. 

4 His goodness stands approved, 
Unchanged from day to day : 

I'll drop my burden at his feet, 
And bear a song away. 

DETROIT. S. M. 



it/O ISAAC WATTS. 1719. 

1 When, overwhelmed with grief. 
My heart within me dies, 

Helpless, and far from all relief, 
To heaven I lift mine eyes. 

2 O lead me to the Rock 
That's high above my head. 

And make the covert of thy wings 
My shelter and my shade. 

3 Within thy presence, Lord, 
Forever I'll abide ; 

Thou art the tower of my defense, 
The refuge where I hide. 

4 Thou givest me the lot 

Of those that fear thy name ; 
If endless life be their reward, 
I shall possess the same. 

EUROTAS P. HASTINGS. 1846. 




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THE CHRISTIAN. 



TOPLADY. 


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496 

1 Kock of ages, cleft for me, 
Let me hide myself in thee ; 
Let the water and the blood, 
From thy side, a healing flood, 
Be of sin the double cure, 

Save from wrath and make me pure 

2 Not tlie labors of my hands 
Can fulfill thy law's demands; 
Could my zeal no respite know, 
Could my tears forever flow, 
All for sin could not atone; 
Thou must save, and thou alone. 



776. 



3 Nothing in ray hand I bring, 
Simply to thy cross I c)i'^g; 
Naked, come to thee for dress; 
Helpless, look to thee 101 grace ; 
Vile, I to the fountain fly, 
Wash me, Savioui. or I die. 

4 While I draw this fleeting breath, 
When mine eyelids close in death, 
When I rise to worlds unknown, 
See thee on tny judgment throne, — 
Rock of age!>, cleft for me, 

Let me hids myself in thee. 



GETHSEMANE. 7s. 6 1. 






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RATISBON. 7S. 61. 






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1 Hallelujah ! who shall part 
Christ's own church from Christ's own heart? 
Sever from the Saviour's side 

Souls for whom the Saviour died ? 

Dash one precious jewel down 

From Immanuel's blood-bought crown ? 

2 Hallelujah ! shall the sword 
Part us from our glorious Lord ? 
Trouble dark or dire disgrace 



E'er the Spirit's seal efface ? 
Famine, nakedness, or hate, 
Bride and Bridegroom separate ? 

3 Hallelujah ! life nor death, 
Powers above, nor powers beneath, 
Monarch's might, nor tyrant's doom, 
Things that are nor things to come, 
Men nor angels, e'er shall part 
Christ's own church from Christ's own heart. 



STOCKWELL. 8s, 7s. 



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^^^ EDWIN H. NEVIN. 1858. 

1 Always with us, always with us ; — 
Words of cheer and words of love ; 

Thus the risen Saviour whispers, 
From his dwelling-place above. 



2 With us when we toil in sadness, 
Sowing much and reaping none; 

Telling us that in the future 
Golden harvests shall be won. 

3 With us when the storm is sweeping 
O'er our pathway dark and drear; 

Waking hope within our bosoms, 
Stilling every anxious fear. 

4 With us in the lonely valley. 
When we cross the chilling stream ; 

Lighting up the steps to glory 
With salvation's radiant beam. 



253 



THE CHRISTIAN. 



REFUGE. 7s. D. 



J. p. KOLBROOK, by per. 



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CHARLES WESLEY. 



499 

1 Jesus, lover of my soul, 
Let me to thy bosom fly, 

While the nearer waters roll, 
While the tempest still is high ; 

Hide me, O my Saviour, hide, 
Till the storm of life is past ; 

Safe into the haven guide, 
O receive my soul at last. 

2 Other refuge have I none; 
Hangs my helpless soul on thee ; 

Leave, ah! leave me not alone, 
Still support and comfort me! 

All my trust on thee is stayed. 
All my help from thee I bring; 

Cover my defenseless head 
With the shadow of thy wing". 

MARTYN. 7s. D. 



3 Thou, O Christ, art all I want; 
More than all in thee I find ; 

Raise the fallen, cheer the faint. 
Heal the sick, and lead the blind. 

Just and holy is thy Name ; 
I am all unrighteousness ; 

Vile and full of sin I am, 

Thou art full of truth and grace. 

4 Plenteous grace with thee is found, 
Grace to cover all my sin ; 

Let the healing streams abound, 
Make and keep me pure within. 

Thou of Life the Fountain art ; 
Freely let me take of thee ; 

Spring thou up within my heart, 
Rise to all eternity. 

S. B. MARSH. 1798-1834. 



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SECURITY. 



CECILIA. 8s, 7s. Iambic. 

J — J— ^ 



R V. J. n. DVKHS. X823-1376. 



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'fJ^J^J H. W. BAKER. l868. 

1 The King of love my Shepherd is, 
Whose goodness faileth never ; 

1 nothing lack if I am his, 

And he is mine forever. 

2 Where streams of living water flow, 
My ransomed soul he leadeth, 

And, where the verdant pastures grow, 
With food celestial feedeth. 



3 In death's dark vale I fear no ill 
With thee, dear Lord, beside me ; 

Thy rod and staff my comfort still, 
Thy cross before to guide me. 

4 And so, through all the coming days, 
Thy love shall fail me never, 

And be the theme of all my praise 
Within thy house forever. 



HOLLINGSIDE. 



7S. 



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3 



4—1- 



REV. J. B. DYKES. 



1823-1876. 



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1. Jesus, mer-ci - ful and mild. Lead me as 



a helpless child : On no oth -er arm but thine 
D. s. Guide the wanderer day by day, 




Would my weary soul 'recline ; Thou 
In the strait and narrow^ w^ay. 



art ready to for-give. Thou canst bid the sinner live- 




HASTINGS. 



501 

1 Jesus, merciful and mild, 

Lead me as a helpless child ; 
On no other arm but thine 

Would my weary soul recline; 
Thou art ready to forgive. 

Thou canst bid the sinner live- 
Guide the wanderer day by day. 

In the strait and narrow way. 



2 Thou canst fit me by thy grace 

For the heavenly dwelling-place; 
All thy promises are sure. 

Ever shall thy love endure ; 
Then what more could I desire, 

How to greater bliss aspire? 
All I need, in thee I see, 

Thou art all in all to me. 
255 



THE CHRISTIAN. 



PORTUGUESE HYMN. 



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J r.EADING. 169^^-1776. 



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1. flow firm a foundation, ye saints of the Lord 

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you he hath said, — To you who for ref-uge to Jo-sus have fled? 

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To you who for refuge to Je-sus have fled ? 
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tfvfiW GI-Or.CE KEITH. 1 787. 

1 How firm a foundation, ye saints of 

the Lord, 
Is laid for your faitli in his excellent word ; 
What mora can 1 c say than to you he 

hath said, — 
To you who lOr refuge to Jesus have fled ? 

2 "Fear not, I am with thee; O be not 

dismayed ! 
I, I ..ni thy God, and will still give thee aid ; 
ril strengthen thee, help thee, and cause 

thee to stand. 
Upheld by my righteous, omnipotent hand. 

NEVERMORE. 8s, 7s. 

I . I 1st. I2d. Fine. I REFRAIN 



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3 ' ' When through the deep waters I call 
thee to go, 

The rivers of sorrow shall not overflow; 
For I will be with thee, thy troubles to 

bless. 
And sanctify to thee thy deepest distress. 

4 ' * The soul that on Jesus hath leaned 
for repose 

I will not, I will not desert to his foes ; 
That soul, though all hell should endeavor 

to shake, 
I'U never, no never, no never forsake." 



W. H. DOANE. 

f>. c. 



^^^mw^^^^m^^. 



* J This is not my place of resting — Mine's a city yet to come ; 1 

I On- ward to it I am hasting — On to my e- {Omit.) J ternal home. Nevermore, nevermore. Nevermore to sin a-gain; 
D.c. Nev-er-raore be sad or weary. Nevermore to {Omit.) sin a- gain. 



tt 






HOIJATIUS BONAR. 



503 

1 This is not my place of resting— 
Mine's a city yet to come ; 

Onward to it I am has ting- 
On to my eternal home. 

Ref. — Nevermore, nevermore. 
Nevermore to sin again ; 
Nevermore be sad or weary. 
Nevermore to sin again. 

2 In it all is light and glory ; 
O'er it shines a nightless day: 



1855. 



r 



Every trace of sin's sad story, 
All the curse, hath passed away. 

3 There the Lamb, our Shepherd, leads us 
By the streams of life along; 

On the freshest pastures feeds us. 
Turns our sighing into song. 

4 Soon we pass this desert dreary, 
Soon we bid farewell to pain ; 

Nevermore are sad and weary, 
Never, never sin again. 

256 



SECURITY. 



FOUNDATION. C. P. M. 



S 



4 ^ • * *>^ 



DR. WILLJAM HAVES I732-1809 



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Ol/ab JOHN WINGROVE. I785. 

1 Had I ten thousand gifts beside, 
I'd cleave to Jesus crucified, 

And build on hira alone ; 
For no foundation is there given 
On which to place my hopes of heaven. 

But Christ, the corner-stone. 



Bold in his name, I dare draw nigh 
Before V\e Ruler of the sky. 
And all his justice meet. 

3 There is no path to heavenly bliss, 
To solid joy or lasting peace, 

But Christ, th' appointed road : 
O may we tread the sacred way, 



2 Possessing Christ, I all possess, 

Wisdom and strength and righteousness, i By faith rejoice and praise and pray, 
And holiness comjolete ; I Till we sit down with God. 

WYOMING. C. p. M. T. E. PERKINS. 



I. Had I ten thousand gifts be - side, I'd cleave to Je-sus cru-ci - fied. 



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to place my hopes of heaven. ] But Christ, the corner-stone. 



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257 



THE CHRISTIAN. 



BALDWIN 7s, 6s- 




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1. "Come un - to me, ye wea • ry> And I will give you rest." 



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Of joy that hath no 



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W. C. DIX. 



605 

1 ** Come unto me, ye weary, 

And I will give you rest." 
O blessed voice of Jesus, 

Which comes to hearts opprest! 
It tells of benediction, 

Of pardon, grace and peace, 
Of joy that hath no ending, 

Of love that can not cease. 

ALL THE DAYS. P. M. 




2 "Come unto me. ye wanderers, 
And I will give you light," 

O loving voice of Jesus, 

Which comes to cheer the night! 
Our hearts are filled with sadness, 

And we had lost our way, 
But morning brings us gladness, 

And songs the break of day. 

3 '' And whosoever cometh, 
I will not cast him out." 

O welcome voice of Jesus, 

Which drives away our doubt! — 
Which calls us very sinners. 

Unworthy though we be 
Of love so free and boundless, 

To come, dear Lord, to thee ! 

WM. F. SHERWIN. 



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D. s. Lo! I am with you all the days. 



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SECUElTYe 



HIDING IN THEE 



IRA D. SANKEY, by pCr, 
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0"0 W. O. CUSHING. 

1 O safe to the Rock that is higher than I, 
My soul, in its conflicts and sorrows, would fly; 
So sinful, so weary, thine, thine would I be, 
Thou blest '* Rock of Ages," I'm hiding in thee, 

Ref. — Hiding in thee, hiding in thee, 

Thou blest *' Rock of Ages," Fm hiding in thee; 

2 In the calm of the noontide, in sorrow's lone hour. 
In times when temptation casts o'er me its power; 

In the tempests of life, on its wide, heaving sea. 
Thou blest "Rock of Ages," I'm hiding in thee. 

3 How oft in the conflict, when pressed by the foe, 
I have fled to my Refuge and breathed out my woe ! 
How often when trials, like sea-billows roll. 

Have I hidden in thee, O thou Rock of my soul ! 



ABRAHAM COLES. 



1875. 



507 

1 What things shall happen on the morrow 
Thou kindly hidest from our gaze ; 

But tellest us, in joy or sorrow, 

" Lo ! I am with you all the days." 

Ref. — All the days, all the days, 

Lo ! I am with you all the days. 

2 When round our head the tempest rages, 
And sink our feet m miry ways. 



Thy voice comes floating down the ages, 
" Lo! I am with you all the days." 

3 O thou who art our life and meet- 



ness 



25 



Not death shall daunt us or amaze, 
Hearing those words of power and sweet- 
ness, 
"I'o' I ap* with '^ou all the days." 



ALL THE WAY. 8s, 7s. D. 




-4 



THE CHRISTIAN. 



REV. ROBERT LOWRY, by per. 






I. All the way my Saviour leads me ; What have I to ask beside ? Can I doubt his tender mercy, Who thro' Lfe has been mj guide ? 



&- 



l^iiSfegliiS^^^g^ 



Heavenly peace, divinest comfort. Here by faith in him to dwell 1 For I know, whate'er befall me, Jesus doeth all things well ; For I 



^^^^^^^m^^ 



^^^t^^ t^ '^ t^ i^'^ ^ ^^^ *^^ ^^^^ ""^ Saviour leads me; 



know, whate'er befall me, Je-sus do-eth all things well, 



^^^^- 



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- t^-y-h-h 



tfUO FRANCES JANE VAN ALSTVNE. 1882 

1 All the way my Saviour leads me ; 

What have I to ask beside ? 
Can I doubt his tender mercy, 

Who through life has been my guide ? 
Heavenly peace, divinest comfort, 

Here by faith in him to dwell! 
For I know, whate'er befall me, 

Jesus doeth all things well. 



Cheers each winding path I tread ; 
Gives me grace for every trial, 

Feeds me with the living bread. 
Though my weary steps may falter, 

And my soul athirst may be. 
Gushing from the rock before me, 

Lo! a spring of joy I see. 

3 All the way my Saviour leads me ; 

O the fullness of his love ! 
Perfect rest to me is promised 

In my Father's house above. 
When my spirit, clothed, immortal, 

Wings its flight to realms of day. 
This my song through endless ages — 

Jesus led me all the way. 



ROSEFIELD. 7s. 6 1. 



C. H. A. MALAN. I787- 



-4~Jr 




r Bless - ed are the sons of God ; They are bought with Je 
' \ They are ransomed from the grave, Life e - ter - nal the 



sus' 
ey shall 



blood 
have ; 



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IT IS WELL WITH MY SOUL. P.M. 



p. p. BLrss- 1838-1077. 



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w^ell, it is w^ell with my soui. 



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with my soul, It is well; it is well with my soul. 



1 — r r^— ' — r^ m — S— r*^ #— ^-# — r<$»-^ — ri 



H. G. SPAFFORD, 



509 

1 When peace, like a river, attendeth my way, 
When sorrows, like sea-billows, roll ; 

Whatever my lot, thou hast taught me to say. 

It is well, it is well with my soul. 
Ref. — It is well with my soul. 

It is well, it is well with my soul. 

2 Though Satan should buffet, though ' Is nailed to his cross, and I bear it no more ; 

trials should come, ' Praise the Lord, praise the Lord, my soul ! 



By per. J. thuich & Co. 

Let this blest assurance control, 
That Christ hath regarded my helpless estate, 
And hath shed his own blood for my soul. 

3 My sin — O the bliss of this glorious 
thought ! — ' 
My sin — not in part but the whole. 



DIX. 7S. 61 

I? 






CONR.iiD KOCHE 




rfST^ 



< r Blessed are the sons of God, Theyarebought with Jesus' blood; ) 
■ \ Ihey are raasomed from the grave, Life eternal they shall have. / ^itli them numbered may we be, Here, and in e-ter-ni- ty. 



^ ^m ^^S £ m^^^ ^^^mm 



^'Avf JOSEPH HUMPHREYS 

1 Blessed are the sons of God, 
They are bought with Jesus' blood 
They are ransomed from the grave. 
Life eternal they shall have ; 
With them numbered may we be 
Here, and in eternity. 

2 They are j ustified by grace ; 
They enjoy a solid peace ; 

All their sins are washed away; 



They shall stand in God's great day: 
With t::em numbered may we be. 
Here, and in eternity. 
3 They have fellowship with God, 
Through the Mediator's blood ; 
Que with God, through Jesus one, 

I Glory is in them begun ; 

I With them numbered may we be, 

' Here, and in eternity, 
2di 



THE CHRISTIAN— SECURITY. 



FRIEND. 8s, 7s. D. 




GEO. C. STEnt 



1878. 






I. I've found a Friend; O such a Friend! He loved me ere I knew him ; He drew me with the 

D. s. I am his, and 



1 ';^ ^ I I I I I ^ 5^ I i 



-Lif. 






7^—^ 



:^=^^ 



cords of love, And thus he bound me to him. 
he is mine. For- ev - er and for- ev - er. 



And round my heart still closely tw^ine 





r>.s. 



^^^^^ He 



Those ties which naught can sev-er; For 



OXX J. G. SMALL. 

1 I've found a Friend ; O such a Friend ! 

He loved me ere I knew him ; 
He drew me with the cords of love, 

And thus he bound me to him. 
And round my heart still closely twine 

Those ties which np.ught can sever ; 
For I am his, and he is mine, 

Forever and forever. 



2 I've found a Friend; O such a Friend! 
bled, he died to save me ; 



And not alone the gift of life, 
But his own self he gave me. 

Naught that I have my own I call, 
I hold it for the Giver; 

My heart, my strength, my life, my all, 
Are his, and his forever. 

3 I've found a Friend; O such a Friend ! 

So kind and true and tender ; 
So wise a Counselor and Guide, 

So mighty a Defender ! 
From him who loves me now so well. 

What power my soul shall sever? 
Shall life or death, shall earth or hell? 

No ; I am his forever. 



SWEETEST NAME 



8s, 7s. 



BRADBURY, 
ISt. I 



16-1868. 

2d. 



f I've found a Friend; O such a Friend ! He loved me ere I knew him ; ) 
^' IHe drew me with the cords of love, And thus he bound me (C;;»V.) . J to hin 




And round my heart still 



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262 



THE CHUECH. 



ANVERN. L. M. 



^: 



A- 






DR. LOWELL MASON. I792-1872. 



1. Tri-umph-ant Zi - on! lift thj head From dust 



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dark - ness and the dead ; Though humbled 




I 









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long, a - wake at length, And gird thee with thy Sav - iour's strength, And gird thee with thy Sav - ioiir's strength. 

•«- -^ .^ ^ .0. .0. 



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PHILIP DODDRIDGE. I775. 



512 

1 Triumphant Zion ! lift thy head 
From dust and darjiness and the dead ; 
Though humbled long, awake at length, 
And gird thee with thy Saviour's strength. 

2 Put all thy beauteous garments on, 
And let thine excellence be known ; 
Decked in the robes of righteousness. 
The world thy glories shall confess. 

MENDON. L. M. 



3 No more shall foes unclean invade, 
And fill thy hallowed walls with dread ; 
Ko more shall hell's insulting host 
Their vict'ry and thy sorrows boast. 

4 God from on high has heard thy prayer ; 
His hand thy ruins shall repair; 

Nor will thy watchful monarch cease 
To guard thee in eternal peace. 



GERMAN. 1822, 







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1. Soon may the last glad 



arisejhru' all the millions of the skies; That song of triumph which records That all the earth is dow the Lord's. 



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OXTC W. SHRUBSOLE, JR. I795. 

1 Zion, awake, thy strength renew ; 
Put on thy robes of beauteous hue ; 
And let th' admiring world behold 
The King's fair daughter clothed in gold. 

be 2 Church of our God, arise and shine, 
Bright with the beams of truth divine ; 
Then shall thy radiance stream afar. 
Wide as the heathen "hations are. 

3 Gentiles and kings thy light shall view, 
And shall admire and love thee too; — 
They come, like clouds across the sky, 
As doves that to their windows fly. 

2d8 



MRS. YOKE. 1810. 



513 

1 Soon may the last glad song arise. 
Through all the millions of the skies ; 
That song of triumph which records 
That all the earth is now the Lord's. 

2 Let thrones and powers and kingdoms 
Obedient, mighty God, to thee; 
And over land and stream and main. 
Now wave the scepter of thy reign. 

3 O let that glorious anthem swell ; 
Let host to host the triumph tell, 
Till not one rebel heart remains, 
But over all the Saviour reigns. 



THE CHUECH. 



STEPHENS. C. M. 



W. JONES, I726-180O. 




S. F. SMITH. 1843. 

1 Planted in Christ, the living vine, 
This day, with one accord. 

Ourselves, with humble faith and joy, 
We yield to thee, O Lord. 

2 Joined in one body may we be; 
One inward life partake ; 

One be our heart ; one heavenly hope 
In every bosom wake. 

ST. ANN'S. C. M. 



3 In prayer, in effort, tears, and toils, 
One wisdom be our guide; 

Taught by one Spirit from above, 
In thee may we abide. 

4 Complete in us, whom grace hath called. 
Thy glorious work begun, 

O thou, in whom the church on earth 
And church in heaven are one. 



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DR. WM. CROFT. 1697-1727. 



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ARTHUK CLEVELAND COXE. 



516 

1 O where are kings and empires now 
Of old that went and came? 

But, Lord, thy church is praying yet, 
A thousand years the same. 

2 We mark her goodly battlements, 
And her foundations strong ; 

We hear within the solemn voice 
Of her unending song. 



3 For not like kingdoms of the world 
Thy holy church, OGod! 

Though earthquake shocks are threatening her, 
And tempests are abroad. 

4 Unshaken as eternal hills, 
Immovable she stands, 

A mountain that shall fill the earth, 
A house not made by hands. 

264 



INSTITUTION. 



AU^fiLlA. 73, 6s. n. 




I I I 



DR. S. S. WBsi.eV. 1810-1876. 






I. The Church's one foun-da - tioQ Is Je-sus Christ her Lerd ; She is his new ere - a - tion Bv water and the word. 







From heaven he came and sought her To be his ho - Ij" Bride ; With his own Idood he bought her, And for her life he died. 
I 



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OA I SAMUEL J. STONE. 1865, 

1 The church's one foundation 
Is Jesus Christ her Lord ; 

She is his new creation 

"^y water and the word : 
From heaven he came and sought her 

To be his holy Bride ; 
With his own blood he bought her, 

And for her life he died. 

2 Though with a scornful wonder, 
Men see her sore opprest, 

By schisms rent asunder, 
By heresies distrest : 

SICILIAN HYMN. 8s, 7s. 



Yet saints their watch are keeping, 
Their cry goes up, "how long?" 

And soon the night of weeping 
Shall be the morn of song. 

3 'Mid toil and tribulation. 

And tumult of her war, 
She waits the consummation 

Of peace for evermore ; 
Till with the vision glorious 

Her longing eyes are blest. 
And the great church victorious. 

Shall be the church at rest. 



SICILIAN MELODY. 



|^^3 




I I I 

I. Glorious things of thee are spoken, Zi-on, cit - y 



of our God ; He whose word can ne'er be 



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broken, Formed thee for his own a-bode. 






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t}i.<^ JOHN NEWTON. 1779. 

I Glorious things of thee are spoiven, 

Zion, city of our God; 
He whose word can ne'er be broken 

Formed thee for his own abode. 



-r-t 

2 Lord, thy church is still thy dwelling, 

Still is precious in thy sight ; 
Judah's temple far excelling, 
Beaming with the gospel's light. 

3 On the Rock of ages founded, 
What can shake her sure repose ? 

AVith salvation's wall surrounded. 
She can smile at all her foes. 

4 Round her habitati(ni hovering, 
See the cloud and lire appear. 

For a glory and a covering, 
Showins: that the Lord is near. 



265 



THE CHURCH. 

HAIL TO THE BRIGHTNESS, iis, los. 



DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792-1872. 




I. Hail to the brightness of Zion's glad morning ! Joy to the lands that in darkness have lain I 



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^A^ THOMAS HASTINGS. 1830. 

1 Hail to the brightness of Zion's glad 



morning 



Joy to the lands that in darkness have lain ! 
Hushed be the accents of sorrow and 
mourning; 
Zion in triumph begins her mild reign. 

2 Hail to the brightness of Zion's glad 
morning, 
Long by the prophets of Israel foretold ! 
Hail to the millions from bondage re- 
turning, 
Gentiles and Jews the blest vision behold ! 



3 Lo! in the desert rich flowers are 

springing, 
Streams ever copious are ghding along ; 
Loud from the mountain-tops echoes are 

ringing, 
AVastes rise in verdure and mingle in song. 

4 See, from all lands— from the isles of 

the ocean, — 

Praise to Jehovah ascending on high ; 
Fallen are the engines of war and com- 
motion. 

Shouts of salvation are rending the sky. 



ST. THOMAS. 

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The church our blest Re - deem - er saved With his own pre-cious blood. 






TI.MOTHY DWIGHT. 



520 

1 I love thy kingdom. Lord, 
The house of thine abode, 

The church our blest Redeemer saved 
With his own precious blood. 



2 I love thy church, O God; 

Her walls before thee stand, 
Dear as the apple of thine eye, 

And graven on thy hand. 
266 



:^ 



INSTITUTION. 



ZION. 8s, 7s, 4- 



DR. THOS. HASTINGS. 

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1784-1873. 



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fZi - on stands with hills sur-round-ed — Z\ - on, kept by power di-vine;) 
' (All her foes shall be con-found-ed, Though the world in arms combine:/ Hap-py 

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^i^A THOMAS KELLV. 1806. 

1 -Zion stands with hills surrounded, — 
Zion, kept by power divine ; 

All her foes shall be confounded, 
Though the world in arms combine : 

Happy Zion, 
What a favored lot is thine ! 

2 Every human tie may perish ; 
Friend to friend unfaithful prove ; 

Mothers cease their own to cherish ; 

NEANDER. 8s, 7s, 4. 



Heaven and earth at last remove ; 

But no changes 
Can attend Jehovah's love. 

3 In the furnace God may prove thee, 
Thence to bring thee forth more bright 

But can never cease to love thee : 
Thou art precious in his sight : 

God is with thee, — 
God, thine everlasting light. 

REV. JOACHIM NSANDF.R. 1640-1681. 

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Her sweet communion, solemn vows, 
Her hymns of love and praise. 

5 Sure as thy truth shall last, 

To Zion shall be given 
The brightest glories earth can yield, 
And brighter bliss of heaven. 
267 



3 For her my tears shall fall ; 
For her my prayers ascend ; 

To her my cares and toils be given, 
Till toils and cares shall end. 

4 Beyond my highest joy 

I prize her heavenly ways, 
IS 



THE CHURCH. 



EkNAN. L. M. 




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DR. LOWELL MASoN. 1752-1872. 



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O^/W ADONIRAM JUDSON. I788-1850. 

1 Come, Holy Spirit, Dove divine, 
On these baptismal waters shine, 

And teach our hearts, in liighest strain. 
To praise the Lamb, for sinners slain. 

2 "We love thy name, we love thy laws. 
And joyfully embrace thy cause ; 

We love thy cross, the shame, the pain, 
O Lamb of God, for sinners slain. 

3 We sink beneath thy mystic flood ; 
O bathe us in thy cleansing blood ; 
We die to sin, and seek a grave. 
With thee, beneath the yielding wave. 

4 And as we rise, with thee to live, 

let the Holy Spirit give 

The sealing unction from above. 
The breath of life, the fire of love. 

eJiWd S. F. SMITH. 1850. 

1 How blest the hour when first we gave 
Our guilty souls to thee, O God ! 

A cheerful sacrifice of love, 

Bought with the Saviour's precious blood. 

% How blest the vow we here record ! 

Uow blest the grace we now receive ! 
Buried in baptism with our Lord, 

New lives of holiness t^ live. 



3 How blest the solemn rite that seals 
Our death to sin, our guilt forgiven ! 

How blest the emblem that reveals 
God reconciled, and peace with heaven ! 

4 Thus through the emblematic grave 
The glorious, suffering Saviour trod ; 

Thou art our pattern, through tlie wave 
We follow thee, blest Sou of God. 



THOWAS BALDWIN. 1819. 



524 

1 Come, happy souls, adore the Lamb, 
Who loved our race ere time began. 
Who veiled his Godhead in our clay. 
And in a humble manger lay. 

2 To Jordan's stream the Spirit led, 

To mark the path his saints should tread ; 
With joy they trace the sacred way, 
To see the place where Jesus lay. 

3 Immersed by John in Jordan's wave, 
The Saviour left his watery grave ; 
Heaven owned the deed, approved the way, 
And blessed the place where Jesus lay. 

4 Come, all who love his precious name; 
Come, tread his steps, and learn of him • 
Happy beyond expression they 

Who find the place where Jesus lay. 



268 



BAPTISM. 



GOSHEN, lis. 



^ 



bow thy 



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1. O thou who in Jor - dan didst bow thy meek head, And, 'whelmed in our 

u. s. And claimed for thy 




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sor - row, didst sink to the dead, Then rose from the dark-ness to glo 
chos - en the king-dom of love. 



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GEORGE W. BETHUNE. 1857. 



1 O thou who in Jordan didst bow thy meek head, 
And, 'whelmed in our sorrow, didst sink to the dead, 
Then rose from the darkness to glory above, 

And claimed for thy chosen the kingdom of love ; 

2 Thy footsteps we follow, to bow in the tide, 

And are buried w^ith thee in the death thou hast died; 
Then wake in thy likeness to walk in the way 
That brightens and brightens to shadowless day. 

3 O Jesus, our Saviour, O Jesus, our Lord, 

By the life of thy passion, the grace of thy word, 
Accept us, redeem us, dwell ever within, 
To keep, by thy Spirit, our spirits from sin ; 

4 Till, crowned with thy glory, and waving the palm, 
Our garments all white from the blood of the Lamb, 
We join the bright millions of saints gone before. 
And bless thee, and wonder, and praise evermore. 



FEDERAL STREET. L. M. 



H. K. OLIVER. 



[800- 




Sf^iSaSlSa 



1. Our Saviour bowed beneath the wave, And meekly sought a watery grave: Come, see the sacred path he trod-A path well pleasing to our i id. 



^ 



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sepgeg^ssi^ 



^'^vl ADONIRAM JUDSON. 1788-185O. 

1 Our Saviour bowed beneath the wave, 
And meekly sought a watery grave : 
Come, see the sacred path he trod — 

A path well pleasing to our God. 

2 His voice we hear, his footsteps trace, 
And hither come to seek his face, 



269 



To do his will, to feel his love, 
And join our songs with songs above. 

3 Hosanna to the Lamb divine ! 
Let endless glories round him shine ; 
High o'er the heavens forever reign, 
O Lamb of God, for sinners slain. 



THE CHURCH. 



BOARDMAN. C. M, 



L. DEVEREAUX. 



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I. Dear Lord, and will thy pardon-ing love Em - brace a wretch so vile ? 



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JOHN FELLOWS. I773 



1 Dear Lord, aud will thy pardoning love 
Embrace a wretch so vile? 

Wilt thou my load of guilt remove, 
And bless me with thy smile? 

2 Hast thou the cross for me endured, 
And all its shame despised ? 

And shall I be ashamed, O Lord, 
With thee to be baptized ? 

3 Didst thou the great example lead, 
Li Jordan's swelling flood? 

And shall my pride disdain the deed 
That's worthy of my God ? 

4 O Lord, the ardor of thy love 
Reproves my cold delays ; 

And now my willing footsteps move 
In thy delightful ways. 

O/WO ENGLISH BAPTIST COLLECTION. 

1 O Lord, we in thy footsteps tread. 
With joy thy cause maintain ; 

Like Jesus numbered with the dead, 
Like him we rise and reign. 

2 Down to the hallowed grave we go. 
Obedient to thy word ; 

Tis thus the world around shall know 
We're buried with the Lord. 



3 'Tis thus we bid its pomps adieu, 

And boldly venture in ; 
O may we rise to live anew, 

And only die to sin I 



rjrtdtr MARIA GRACE SAFFERY. 1818. 

1 'Tis God the Father we adore 
In this baptismal sign; 

'Tis he whose voice on Jordan's shore 
Proclaimed the Son divine. 

2 The Father owned him ; let our breath 
In answering praise ascend, 

As, in the image of his death, 
We own our heavenly Friend. 

3 We seek the consecrated grave 
Along the path he trod: 

Receive us in the hallowed wave. 
Thou holy Son of God. 

4 Let earth and heaven our zeal record, 
And future witness bear 

That we to Zion's mighty Lord 
Our full allegiance swear. 

tWtWXJ s. F. SMITH. T832 

1 While in this sacred rite of thine, 
We yield our spirits now. 

Shine o'er the Avaters, Dove divine, 
And seal the cheerful vow. 

2 All glory be to him whose life 
For ours was freely given. 

Who aids us in the Spirit's strife, 
And makes us meet for heaven. 

3 To thee we gladly now resign 
Our life and all our powers ; 

Accept us in this rite divine, 
And bless these hallowed houra, 
270 



BAPTISM. 



ST. PETER'S. C. M 



A. R. KEINAGLE. I799-1877. 




JOHN RYLAND. 1773. 

1 111 all my Lord's appointed ways 
My journey I'll pursue; 

** Hinder me not," ye much-loved saints, 
For I must go with you. 

2 Through floods and flames, if Jesus lead, 
ril follow where he goes ; 

'* Hinder me not," shall be my cry, 
Though earth and hell oppose. 

3 Through duties, and through trials too, 
I'll go at his command ; 

** Hinder me not;" for I am bound 
To my Immanuel's land. 

4 And when my Saviour calls me home. 
Still this my cry shall be — 

** Hinder me not;" come, welcome, death; 
ril gladly go w4th thee. 

DUNDEE. C. M. 



532 

1 Meekly in Jordan's holy stream 
The great Redeemer bowed ; 

Bright was the glory's sacred beam 
That hushed the wondering crowd. 

2 Thus God descended to approve 
The deed that Christ had done; 

Thus came the emblematic Dove, 
And hovered o'er the Son. 

3 So, blessed Spirit, come to-day 
To our baptismal scene; 

Let thoughts of earth be far away, 
And every mind serene. 

4 This day we give to holy joy; 
This day to heaven belongs; 

Raised to new life, we will employ 
In melody our tongues. 




— *- 



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1. Buried beneath the yielding wave, The great Redeemer lies ; Faith views him in the watery grave, And thence beholds him rise. 

i^l ■#•■#- -k- -0- -0- <7S .^^ #. ^ .#. ^ _ /TV 



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tftMtP BENJAMIN BEDDOME. I787. 

1 Buried beneath the yielding wave, 
The great Redeemer lies ; 

Faith views him in the watery grave, 
And thence beholds him rise. 

2 Thus it becomes his saints to-day. 
Their ardent zeal t' express. 

And, in the Lord's appointed way. 
Fulfill all righteousness. 



^^mm^^^^ 



271 



3 With joy we in his footsteps tread, 
And would his cause maintain ; 

Like him be numbered with the dead, 
xVnd with him rise and reign. 

4 Now we, dear Jesus, would to thee 
Our grateful voices raise ; 

Washed in the fountain of thy blood, 
Our lives shall be thy praise. 



THE CHUECn. 



DISCIPLE. 8s, 7S, 4. 






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OOt JOHN E.GILES 

1 Thou hast said, exalted Jesus, 
Take thy cross and follow me ; 

Shall the word with terror seize us? 
Shall we from the burden flee? 

Lord, I'll take it, 
And, rejoicing, follow thee. 

2 While this liquid tomb surveying, 
Emblem of my Saviour's grave, 

Shall I shun its brink, betraying 
Feelings wortliy of a slave? 

No; I'll enter: 
Jesus entered Jordan's wave. 

3 Blest the sign which thus reminds me. 
Saviour, of thy love for me ; 

But more blest the love that binds me 



In its deathless bonds to thee : 

O what pleasure, 
Buried with my Lord to be ! 

4 Should it rend some fond connectior- 
Should I suffer shame or loss. 

Yet the fragrant, blest reflection, 
I have been where Jesus was, 

Will revive me 
When I faint beneath the cross. 

5 Fellowship with him possessing, 
Let me die to earth and sin ; 

Let me rise t' enjoy the blessing 
Which the faithful soul shall win : 

May I ever 
Follow where my Lord has been. 



VESPER HYMN 



8s, 



7s, 4S 
4 






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BAPTISM. 



STATE STREET. S. M. 

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J. C. WOODMAN. 







1. DowQ to the sa-cred wave The Lord of life was led ; Aud he who came our 



^^^VP' 




OOO S. F. SMITH. 

1 Down to the sacred wave 
The Lord of life was led ; 

And he who came our souls to save 
In Jordan bowed his head. 

2 He taught the solemn way ; 
He fixed the holy rite ; 

He bade his ransomed ones obey, 
And keep the path of light. 

3 Blest Saviour, we will tread 
In thy appointed way ; 

Let glory o'er these scenes be shed. 
And smile on us to-day. 

CONSECRATION. 7s, 6s. 



843- 



[843. 



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tFtfVF s. F. SMITH. 

1 With willing hearts we tread 
The path the Saviour trod ; 

We love til' example of our head, 
The glorious Lamb of God. 

2 On thee, on thee alone, 
Our hope and faith rely, 

O thou who didst for sin atone, 
Who didst for sinners die. 

3 We trust thy sacrifice ; 
To thy dear cross we flee ; 

O may we die to sin, and rise 
To life and bliss in thee. 



REV. L. HARTSOUGH. 






J f Around thy grave, Lord Jesus.Thine empty grave we stand, 
" I With hearts all full of praises, (Omi^.) . . . . 
D.c. Thro' death's dark angry billows, ( Omit.) . . . . 



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[path of love, 
To keep thy blest command : By faith our souls rejoicing, To trace thy 
Up to the throne above. 



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OO I JAMES G. DECK. I 

1 Around thy grave, Lord Jesus, 
Thine empty grave we stand. 

With hearts all full of praises. 
To keep thy blest command : 

By faith our souls rejoicing. 
To trace thy path of love. 

Through death's dark angry billows. 
Up to the throne above. 

2 Lord Jesus, we remember 
The travail of thy soul. 

When, in thy love's deep pity, 
The weaves did o'er thee roll : 

Baptized in death's cold waters. 
For us thy blood was shed ; 

For us the Lord of glory 

Was numbered with the dead. 






845. 



3 Lord, now thou art arisen, 
Thy travail is all o'er, 

For sin thou once hast suffered, 
Thou livest to die no more ; 

Sin, death, and hell are vanquished. 
By thee, thy church's Head ; 

And lo ! we share thy triumphs, 
Thou first-born from the dead. 

4 Into thy death baptized, 
We own with thee "we died; 

With thee, our life, are risen. 

And in thee glorified ; 
From sin, the world, and Satan, 

We're ransomed by thy blood. 
And now would walk as strangers 

Alive with thee to God. 



273 



HAMBURG. L. M. 



THE CHURCH. 

Arr. by dr. LOWELL MASON, from Gregorian. 1824. 




CHARLES H. SPURGEON. 



866. 



538 

1 Amidst us our Beloved stands, 
And bids us view his pierced hands ; 
Points to the wounded feet and side, 
Blest emblems of the crucified. 

2 What food luxurious loads the board, 
When at his table sits the Lord ! 



ROSEFIELD. 7s. 6 lines. 



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The wine how rich, the bread how sweet, 
When Jesus deigns the guests to meet I 

3 If now, Avith eyes defiled and dim, 
We see the signs, but see not him, 
O may his love the scales displace. 
And bid us see him face to face ! 

DR. C. H. A. MALAN. I787-1864. 

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All that tells the world is loss ; 
Death and darkness and the tomb 
Only whisper, "Till he come." 

3 See, the feast of love is spread : 
Drink the wine, and break the bread; 
Sweet memorials, — till the Lord 
Call us round his heavenly board ; 
Some from earth, from glory some*. 
Severed only " Till he come." 
274 



EDWARD H. BICKERSTETH. 



539 

1 *' Till he come," O let the words 
Linger on the trembling chords ; 
Let the little wlule between 

In their golden light be seen ; 

Let us think how heaven and home 

Lie beyond that " Till he come." 

2 Clouds and conflicts round us press; 
AVould we have one sorrow less? 

All the sharpness of the cross, 



866. 



LORD'S SUPPER. 



DENNIS. S. M. 



H. G. NAGBLI. 176S-1836. 



I. Blest 



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540 

1 Blest feast of love divine ! 
'Tis grace that makes us free 

To feed upon this bread and wine, 
In memory, Lord, of thee. 

2 That blood which flowed for sin. 
In symbol here we see, 

And feel the blessed pledge within 
That we are loved by thee. 

3 O, if this glimpse of love 
Be so divinely sweet, 

What will it be, O Lord, above. 
Thy gladdening smile to meet? 

OLMUTZ. s. M. 



[839. 



ISAAC WATTS. 



541 

1 Jesus invites his saints 

To meet around his board ; 
Here pardoned rebels sit, and hold 
Communion with their Lord. 

2 This holy bread and wine 
Maintain our fainting breath, 

By union with our living Lord, 
And interest in his death. 

3 Let all our powers be joined 
His glorious name to raise ; 

Let holy love fill every mind, 
And every voice be praise. 



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542 

1 A parting hymn we sing, 
Around thy table, Lord, 

Again our grateful tribute bring. 
Our solemn vows record. 

2 Here have we seen thy face, 
And felt thy presence here, 

So may the savor of thy grace 
In word and i'fe appear. 



1821 



3 The purchase of thy blood, — 
By sin no longer led, — 

The path our dear Redeemer trod, 
May we rejoicing tread. 

4 In self-forgetful love 

Be our communion shown. 
Until we join the church above, 
\nd know as we are known. 
275 



THE CHURCH. 



ADVENT. 



m 



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J, B CALKIN. 1827. 



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turn, And owns the grate - ful 




543 



GERARD T. NOEL. 1813. 

2 O shall not warmer accents tell 
The gratitude we owe 

To him who died our fears to quell, 
And save from endless woe ? 

3 While yet his anguished soul surveyed 
Those pangs he would not flee, 

What love his latest words displayed! — 
" Meet and remember me." 

4 Remember thee! thy death, thy shame, 
The griefs which thou didst bear! 

O memory, leave no other name 
But his recorded there ! 

DUNDEE. C. M. 



tP'X'X SAMUEL STENNETT. I787. 

1 Here at thy table. Lord, we meet, 
To feed on food divine; 

Thy body is the bread we eat, 
Thy precious blood the wine. 

2 Here peace and pardon sweetly flow; 
O what dehghtful food ! 

We eat the bread and drink the wine, 
But think on nobler good. 

3 Sure, there was never love so free. 
Dear Saviour, — so divine; 

Well thou mayst claim that heart of me, 
Which owes so much to thine. 



lUNDEE. C. M. G. FRANC. 1520-1570. 



1. How sweet and awful is the place, With Christ within the doors, While everlasting Love displays The choicest of her stores! 






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fJjttf ISAAC WATTS. 1707. 

S While all our hearts and every song, 

Join to admire the feast, 
Each of us cries, with tliankful tongue, 

"Lord, why was I a guest?" 

3 'Twas the same love that spread the feast 
That sweetly forced us in ; 

Else we had still refused to taste, 
And perished in our sin. 

4 Pity the nations, O our God ; 
Constrain the earth to come ; 

Send thy victorious word abroad, 
^i\d bring the strangers home. 



r 

tf'jtXj ISAAC WATTS. I707. 

1 To him who loved the souls of men, 
And washed us in his blood, 

To royal honors raised our head. 
And made us priests to God, — 

2 To him let every tongue be praise, 
And every heart be love, 

All grateful honors paid on earth, 
And nobler songs above. 

DOXOLOGY. 

To Father, Son, and Holy Ghost, 
One God whom we adore, 

Be glory as it was, is now, 
And shall be evermore, 

276 



LORD'S SUPPER, 



HOLLEY, 78. 



G. HEWS. 1806-1873. 




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^"X I JOSIAH CONDER. 1824. 

1 Bread of heaven, on thee we feed, 
For thy flesh is meat indeed : 

Ever let our souls be fed 

With this true and Hving bread. 

2 Vine of heaven, thy blood supplies 
This blest cup of sacrifice : 

Lord, thy wounds our healing give, 
To thy cross we look and live. 

SPANISH HYMN. 7s. D. 



3 Day by day, with strength supplied 
Through the life of him who died. 
Lord of life, O let us be 
Rooted, grafted, built in thee ! 

DOXOLOGY. 

Sing we to our God above 
Praise eternal as his love ; 
Praise him, all ye heavenly host, 
Father, Son, and Holy Ghost. 



SPANISH MELODY. 






a 



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Peo - pie of the liv-ing God, I have sought the world around, ) 

Paths of sin and sorrow trod. Peace and comfort nowhere found, i Now to you my spirit turns,- 




Turns, a f u - gi-tive unblest ; Brethren, where your altar burns, O receive me in - to rest. 




tf "XO JAMES MONTGOMERY. 

1 People of the living God, 

I have sought the world around. 
Paths of sin and sorrow trod, 

Peace and comfort nowhere found. 
Now to you my spirit turns, — 

Turns, a fugitive unblest; 
Brethren, where your altar burns, 

O receive me into rest. 



825. 



2 Lonely I no longer roam, 

Like the cloud, the wind, the wave; 
Where you dwell shall be my home, 

Where you die shall be my grave. 
Mine tlie God whom you adore ; 

Your Redeemer shall be mine; 
Earth can fill my soul no more; 

Every idol I resign, 
277 



THE CHUBCH. 



AVE. 8s, 7s, 4S 




(■ En- ter, Jc-sus bids thee welcome In the full - ness of his grace 
X With this hand of love we give thee ((9;«//.) 



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OtIv SIDNEY DYER 

1 Enter, Jesus bids thee welcome 
In the fullness of his gi'ace ; 

With this hand of love we give thee 
In our hearts the warmest place : 

Hence together 
Let us run the Christian race. 

2 Trials hard may oft beset thee, 
Crosses fill the path you trace, 

But a victor's palm awaits thee; 

SICILIAN HYMN. 8s, 7s, 4s. 

■■ -Jm^ — I — ^ — f 



Slacken not thy heavenward pace : 

Firm together 
Let us run the Christian race. 

3 Welcome then to joys and sorrows, 
Every foe and danger face ; 

God is with us, we shall triumph, — 
Hallelujah to his grace ! 

O what glory 
Crowns the blessed Christian race! 




HORATIUS BONAR 



550 

1 Now in parting, Father, bless us ; 

Saviour, still thy peace bestow; 
Gracious Comforter, be with us, 

As we from thy table go ; 
Bless us, bless us. 

Father, Son, and Spirit now. 



2 Bless us here, while still as strange*. 

Onward to our home we move; 
Bless us with eternal blessings. 

In our Father's house above : 
Ever, ever. 

Dwelling in the light of love. 

278 



LOKD»S SUPPER 



TOKEN. 8s. 49. 



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OOA GEORGE RAWSON. 1857. 

1 By Christ redeemed, in Christ restored, 
We keep the memory adored. 

And show the death of our dear Lord, 
Until he come. 

2 His body broken in our stead, 
Is here in this memorial bread; 
And so our feeble love is fed, 

Until he come. 



3 His fearful drops of agony, 
His life-blood shed for us we see; 
The wine shall tell the mystery, 

Until he come. 

4 blessed hope ! with this elate 
Let not our hearts be desolate, 
But, strong in faith, in patience wait 

Until he come. 



ZWINGLI. is, 8s. 



Arr. from Mendelssohn. 






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1 Bread of the world in mercy broken, 
Wine of the soul in mercy shed, 

By whom the words of life were spoken, 
And sii ^vhose death our sins are dead ; 



2 Look on the heart by sorrow broken, 
Look on the tears by sinners shed. 

And be thy feast to us the token 
That by thy grace our souis are fed. 



THE CHURCH— LORD'S SUPPEE 



CHICHESTER. 7s, 6s. 



Parish Hymnal 




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553 



FRANCES R. HAVERGAL, 1836-1879. 



1 Sit do WD beneath his shadow. 
And rest with great dehght ; 

The faith that now beholds him 
Is pledge of future sight. 

2 Our Master's love remember, 
Exceeding great and free ; 

Lift up thy heart in gladness, 
For he remembers thee. 



3 A little while though parted, 
Remember, wait, and love. 

Until he comes in glory, 
Until we meet above. 

4 Till in the Father's kingdom 
The heavenly feast is spread, 

And we behold his beauty, 
Whose blood for us was shed. 



Arr. from Old Melody by e. h. j. 




That thou shouldst come to 



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2 And humbly I'll receive thee, 
The Bridegroom of my soul, 

No more by sin to grieve thee. 
Or fly thy sweet c<>ntrol 



654 

1 O Lord, I am not worthy 
That thou shouldst come to me; 

But speak the word of comfort, 
My spirit healed shalJ be. 



28e 



OFFICERS. 



PfiRGUSON. §. M. 



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OOO ISAAC WATTS 

1 How beauteous are their feet 
Who stand on Zion's hill ; 

Who bring salvation on their tongues 
And words of peace reveal ! 

2 How charming is their voice ! 
How sweet their tidings are! 

"Ziou, behold thy Saviour King; 
He reigns and triumphs here," 

TALLIS* ORDINAL. C. M. 



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i 



707. 




3 The watchmen join their voice, 
And tuneful notes employ ; 

Jerusalem breaks forth in songs, 
And deserts learn the joy. 

4 The Lord makes bare his arm 
Through all the earth abroad ; 

Let every nation now behold 
Their Saviour and their God. 

T. TAI.LIS. 1520-1581;. 

1 tr\ I 2d. /^ 



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f Let Zion's watchmen all awake, And take th' alarm they^ive, 1 
I Now let them from the mouth of God (Omit.) . . , , J 




low^ let them from the mouth of God [Omit 

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556 

1 Let Zion's watchmen all awake. 
And take th' alarm they give ; 

Now let them from the mouth of God 
Their solemn charge receive. 

2 Tis not a cause of small import 
The pastor's care demands ; 

i'Ut what might fill an angel's heart, 
And filled a Saviour's hands. 

MARLOW. c. M. 



Their solemn charge receive. 



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3 They watch for souls, for which the T^ord 
Did heavenly bliss forego, — 

For souls, which must forever live, 
In rapture or in woe. 

4 May they that Jesus whom they preach 
Their own Redeemer see ; 

And watch thou daily o'er their souls, 
That they may watch for thee. 

REV. JOHN CHETHAM. 1700-I760. 






Let Zion's w^atchmen all awake, And take th' alarm they give, 
Now let them from the mouth of God {Omit.' 



Their solemn charge receive. 



THE CHTJHCH. 



KINGSLEY. L. M. 



GKORGB KINGSLEY. 






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OO • BENJAMIN BEDDOME. I787, 

1 Father of mercies, bow thine ear, 
A-ttentive to our earnest prayer ; 

We plead for those who plead for thee; 
Successful pleaders may they be. 

2 O clothe with energy divine 

Their words ; and let those words be thine. 
To them thy sacred truth reveal ; 
Suppress their fear, inflame their zeal. 

3 Teach them to sow the precious seed ; 
Teach them thy chosen flock to feed ; 
Teach them immortal souls to gain, — 
And thus reward their toil and pain. 

4 Let thronging multitudes around 
Hear from their lips the joyful sound ; 
In humble strains thy grace implore, 
And feel thy Spirit's living power. 

ETHELBERG. L. M. 



tPtlfJ JAMES MONTGOMERY. 1825. 

1 We bid thee welcome in the name 
Of Jesus, our exalted Head : 

Come as a servant : so he came ; 
And we receive thee in his stead. 

2 Come as a shepherd : guard and keep 
This fold from Satan and from sin ; 

Nourish the lambs, and feed the sheep, 
The wounded heal, the lost bring in. 

3 Come as a teacher sent from God, 
Charged his whole counsel to declare; 

Lift o'er our ranks the prophet's rod, 
While we uphold thy hands with prayer. 

4 Come as a messenger of peace, 
Filled with the Spirit, fired with love; 

Live to behold our large increase. 
And die to meet us all above. 



Arr. from beethoven. 1770-1827. 



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OFFICERS. 



MISSIONARY CHANT. L. M. 



H. C. ZEUNRR. 1795-1857. 




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559 

1 ** Go, .preach my gospel," saith the Lord ; 
*' Bid the whole earth my grace receive : 

He shall be saved that trusts my word, 
And he condemned who'll not believe. 

2 ' ' I'll make your great commission known ; 
And ye shall prove my gospel true 

By all the works that I have done, 
By all the wonders ye shall do. 

WAVERTREE. L. M. 6 1. 



3 "Teach all the nations my (Commands; 
I'm with you till the world shall end ; 

All power is trusted in my hands: 
I can destroy, and I defend." 

4 He spake, and light shone round his head ; 
On a bright cloud to heaven he rode ; 

They to the farthest nations spread 
The grace of their ascended God. 



W. SHORE. I79I-1877. 

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tables they may stand As servants of thine own right hand. 



OOvf REV. EDWIN T, WINKLER. 1823-1883. 

1 Now, in this consecrated place. 
Dispense the treasures of thy grace, 
Benignant God, and largely bless 
Our deacons with thy righteousness ; 
That by thy tables they may stand 
As servants of thine own right hand. 

2 These, by their office, called to see 
The body broken on the tree,— 

19 ^3 



To hold before our brotherhood 
The sign of the redeeming blood ; 
The service of the cross to share, 
May they the Saviour's image bear. 

3 These, whom we call to bear relief 
And solace to the sons of grief; 
These, who shall cheer with due suppliet 
And free and friendly ministries; 
Our pastor, — O thyself uphold, 
Thou greater Shepherd of the fold. 

4 AVith heavenly zeal and wisdom fed 
Be they who bear the sacred bread ; 
With generous pleasure may they glow. 
Who meet the wants and share the woe'r 
And thee, at last, O Saviour, see, 
And spread the marriage-feast for thee. 



THE CHURCH 



NAOMI. C. M. 

J- 



DR. LowfiLL Mason. 1^92-18^2. 



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OOA S.F.SMITH. 1832. 

1 Spirit of holiness, descend; 
Thy people wait for thee ; 

Thine ear in kind compassion lend; 
Let us thy mercy see. 

2 Behold, thy weary churches wait, 
With wishful, longing eyes; 

Let us no more lie desolate ; 
O bid thy light arise ! 

3 Thy light that on our souls hath shone, 
Leads us in hope to thee ; 



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Let us not feel its rays alone, — 
Alone thy people he. 

4 O bring our dearest friends to God ; 
Remember those we love ; 

Fit them on earth for thine abode, 
Fit them for joys above. 

5 Spirit of holiness, 'tis thine 
To hear our feeble prayer; 

Come, — for we wait thy powei divine,- 
Let us thy mercy share. 



EVEN ME. 8s, 7s, 3s 



lADBURY 1816-1868. 







. / Lord, 1 hear of showers of blessing, Thou art scattering full and free ; ) 
( Showers, the thirsty land refreshing; Let some droppings fall on me. / E-ven me, E-ven me, Let some droppings fall on rat. 



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tf VliW ELIZABETH COMDER. i860. 

1 Lord, I hear of showers of blessing, 
Thou art scattering full and free ; 

Showers, the thirsty land refreshing ; 
Let some droppings fall on me. — Ref. 

2 Pass me not, O God, our Father! 
Sinful though my heart may be ; 

Thou mightst curse me, but the rather 
Let thy mercy light on me. — Ref. 

3 Pass me not, O gracious Saviour 
Liet me live and cling to thee ; 



For I am longing for thy favor ; 
Whilst thou'rt calling, O call me .—Ref. 

4 Pass me not, O mighty Spirit, 
Thou canst make the blind to see; 

Witnesser of Jesus' merit, 

Speak some word of power to me. — Ref. 

5 Love of God, so pure and changeless; 
Blood of Christ, so rich, so free; 

Grace of God, so strong and boundless; 
I Magnify it all in me-— Ref. 
281 



WORK— RE\^VALS. 



PENTECOST. S. M, 



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i860. 



OOd ALBERT MIDLANE. 

1 Revive thy work, O Lord, 
Thy mighty arm make bare ; 

Speak with the voice that wakes the dead, 
And make thy people hear. 

2 Re\^ve thy work, O Lord, 
Create soul-thirst for thee. 

And hungering for the bread of life, 
O may our spirits be ! 

3 Revive thy work, O Lord, 
Exalt thy precious name ; 

And, by the Holy Ghost, our love 
For thee and thine inflame. 

4 Re\ive thy work, O Lord, 
And give refreshing showers, 

The glory shall be all thine own, 
The blessing. Lord, be ours. 



PHCEBE HINSDALE BROWN. 



1 O Lord, thy work revive 
In Zion's gloomy hour. 

And let our dying graces live 
By thy restoring power. 

2 O let thy chosen few" 
Awake to earnest prayer ; 

Their sacred vows again renew, 
And walk in filial fear. 

3 Thy Spirit then will speak 
Through lips of feeble clay, 

Till hearts of adamant shall break, 
Till rebels shall obey. 

4 Xow lend thy gracious ear ; 
IS'ow listen to our cry; 

O come and bring salvation near, 
Oiu" souls on thee rely. 



OZREM. S. 

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OLIPHANT. 8s, 7s, 4s. 



THE CHUECH, 



DR. LOWELL MASON. 



[792-1872. 



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1. Sav-iour, vis- it thy plan-ta-tion ; Grant us, Lord, a gracious rain; All will come to (les - - la-tion, Unless thou re- 




turn a -gain. Lord, re-rive us; Lord, re-vive us; All our help must come from thee, All our help must come from thee. 
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000 JOHN NEWTON. I77 

1 Saviour, visit thy plantation ; 
Grant us, Lord, a gracious rain; 

All will come to desolation, 
Unless thou return again. 

Lord, revive us; 
All our help must come from thee. 

2 Keep no longer at a distance, 
Shine upon us from on high ; 

GARDEN. C. p. M. 







Lest, for want of thine assistance, 
Every plant should droop and die. 
Lord, revive us; etc. 
3 Let our mutual love be fervent ; 

Make us prevalent in prayers; 
Let each one, esteemed thy servant, 
Shun the world's bewitching snares. 
Lord, revive us; etc. 

J. INCVLLS. 1764-1828. 

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OOU ANON 

1 The Lord into his garden comes, 
The spices yield their rich perfumes, 

The lilies grow and thrive ; 
Refreshing showers of grace divine, 
From Jesus flow to every vine. 

And make the dead revive. 

2 O that this dry and barren ground 
In springs of water may abound, — 

A fruitful soil become ; 



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The desert blossoms like the rose, 
When Jesus conquers all his foes, 

And makes his people one. 
3 The glorious time is rolling on. 
The gracious work is now begun, — 

My soul a Avitness is : 
Come, taste and see the pardon free 
To all mankind, as well as me : 

Who come to Christ may live. 



WORK— REVIVALS. 



FABEN. 8s, 7s. D, 



J. H. WILCOX. 1827-1875. 



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^O I CHARLES WESLEY. I744. 

1 Light of those whose dreary dwelling 
Borders on the shades of death ! 

Rise on us, thy love revealing, 
Dissipate the clouds beneath : 

Thou, of heaven and earth Creator, 
In our deepest darkness rise, — 

Scatterino' all the niorht of nature. 
Pouring day upon our eyes. 

2 Still we wait for thine appearing; 
Life and joy thy beams impart, 

Chasing all our fears, and cheering 
Every poor, benighted heart: 



Come, and manifest thy favor 
To the ransomed, helpless race; 

Come, thou glorious God and Saviour! 
Come, and bring the gospel grace. 

3 Save us, in thy great compassion, 

O thou mild, pacific Prince! 
Give the knowledge of salvation, 

Give the pardon of our sins : 
By thine all-sufficient merit. 

Every burdened soul release ; 
Every weary, wandering spirit, 

Guide into thy perfect peace. 



LOVE DIVINE. 8s, 7s. D. 



Arr. from Gregorian. 
I Isf. 1 2d. D.r. 



Fine. I , I I «»t- l2«i. DC. 



I 

J f Light of those whose dreary dwelling Borders on the shades of death ! \ f Thon, of heaven and earth Creator, 

* I Rise on us, thj lore re-real-ing. Dis-si-pate the clouds be-neath: J I In our deep-est [Omit.) . . 
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THE CMUKCH. 



HOSANNA, L. M. 



From Songs of Devotion. 






f What are those soul-re 



strains, Which eeh-o thus from Salem's 




OOO JAMES MONTGOMERY. 1771-1854. 

1 What are those soul-reviving strains 
Which echo thus from Salem's plains? 
What anthems loud, and louder still, 
So sweetly sound from Zion's hill? — Ref. 

2 Lo ! 'tis an infant chorus sings 
Hosanua to the King of kings : 

The Saviour comes! — and babes proclaim 
Salvation sent in Jesus' name. — Ref. 

DEVENTER. L. M. 



3 Nor these alone their voice shall raise, 
For we will join this song of praise ; 
Still, Israel's children forward press 

To hail the Lord their Righteousness.-REF. 

4 Proclaim hosannas loud and clear ; 
See David's Son and Lord appear ! 
All praise on earth to him be given, 
And glory shout through highest heaven.-REF. 



SERTHOLD TOURS. 



L872- 



" To be my Father and my Friend? 1, a poor child, and thou, so high, The Lord of earth au 



. Great God, and wilt thou coudescend To be my Father and my Friend? 1, a poor child, and thou, so high, The Lord of earth and air and sky ? 



OOtf ANN TAYLOR GILBERT. 1809. 

1 Great God, and wait thou condescend 
To be my Father and my Friend ? 

I, a poor child, and thou, so high, 
The Lord of earth and air and sky? 

2 Art thou my Father ? Let me be 
A meek, obedient child to thee ; 

And try in Avord and deed and thought. 
To serve and please thee as I ought. 

UPTON. L. M. 



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3 Art thou my Father? I'll depend 
Upon the care of such a Friend ; 
And only wish to do and be 
Whatever seemeth good to thee. 

4 Art thou my Father? Then, at last, 
When all my days on earth are past, 
Send down and take me in thy love, 

To be thy better child above. Amen. 



LOWELL MASON 



lil^PiipiPiiissfesgpgiip 



1792-1872. 



Great God, and wilt thou condescend To be my Father and my Friend? I, a poor child, and thou, so high, The Lord of earth and air and sky ? 




388 



WORK— SUNDAY-SCHOOL. 



HEATHLANDS. 7s. 61. 



HENt?Y SMART. 1812-1879. 




F. S. PIERPONT. 



1864. 



570 

1 For the beauty of the earth, 
For the beauty of the skies, 

For the Love, which from our birth, 

Over and around us lies, — 
Christ our God, to thee we raise 
This our hymn of grateful praise. 

2 For the wonder of each hour 
Of the day and of the night. 

Hill and vale, and tree and flower, 

Sun and moon, and stars of light, — 
Christ our God, to thee we raise 
This our hymn of grateful praise. 



3 For the joy of human love. 
Brother, sister, parent, child. 

Friends on earth, and friends above. 

For all gentle thoughts and mild, — 
Christ our God, to thee we raise 
This our hymn of grateful praise. 

4 For thyself, best Gift Divine ! 
To our race so freely given. 

For that great, great love of thine. 

Peace on earth and joy in heaven, — 
Christ our God, to thee we raise 
This our hymn of grateful praise. 



ELTHAM. 7s. 


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DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792 


>-i872. 
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THE CHURCH. 



SOUTHWOLD. C. M. 



I. See 



DR. H. J. GAUNTLETT. 1806-1876. 



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OlA PHILIP DODDRIDGE. 1725. 

1 See Israel's gentle Shepherd staud, 
With all-engaging charms ; 

Hark! how he calls the tender lambs, 
And folds them in his arms. 

2 "Permit them to approach," he cries, 
"Nor scorn their humble name; 

For 'twas to bless sucii souls as these 
The Lord of angels came." 

3 We bring them, Lord, by fervent prayer. 
And yield them up to thee; 

With humble trust that we are thine, 
Thine let our offspring be. 

Ol 4 REGINALD HEBER. 1827. 

1 By cool Siloam's shady rill 

How fair the lily grows ! 
How sweet the breath beneath the hill 

Of Sharon's dewy rose ! 

SILOAM. c. M. 



2 Lo ! such the child whose early feet 
The paths of peace have trod. 

Whose secret heart with influence sweet, 
Is upward drawn to God. 

3 By cool Siloam's shady rill 
The lily must decay ; 

The rose that blooms beneath the hill 
Must shortly fade away. 

4 And soon, too soon, the wintry hour 
Of man's maturer age 

Will shake the soul with sorrow's power, 
And stormy passions rage. 

5 O thou who givest life and breath, 
We seek thy grace alone, 

In childhood, manhood, age, and death, 
To keep us still thine own. 

I. B. WOODBURY. 1819-1858. 



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PATMOS. C. M. 



WOKK -SUNDAY SCHOOL. 

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1. A - n'iinJ the throne of God m heaven, Thousands of chil-dren stand; Chil-dren, whose sins are a!l for-^iven, 



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O^d ANNE SHEPHERD. 184I. 

1 Arouud the throne of God in heaven, 
Thousands of children stand; 

Children, whose sins are all forgiven, 
A holy, happy band. 

2 What brought them to that world above, 
That heaven so bright and fair, — 

IGNATIUS. S. M. 



Where all is peace and joy and loveT 
How came those children there? 

3 Because the Saviour shed his blood 
To ^vash away their sin ; 

Bathed in that pure and precious flo)d, 
Behold them white and clean ! 

DR. H. J. G^UNTLETT. 1806-18' 6. 



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I. Great God, now con-de-scead To, bless our ris-in? race ; Soon may their wlilius spirits bend. The subjects of thvirraee. 



I. Great God, now con-de-scead To, bless oar ris-in? race ; Sooa may their wliliug spirits bend. The subjects of 
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tf % ~X. JOHN FELLOWS. 1773. 

1 Great God, now condescend 
To bless our rising race ; 

Soon may their willing spirits bend. 
The subjects of thy grace. 

2 O what a pure delight 
Their happiness to see ; 

Our Avarmest wishes all unite 
To lead their souls to thee, 

3 Xow bless, thou God of love, 
The word of truth divine ; 

Send thy good Spirit from above, 
And make these children thine. 



1*.. U. ONDERDONK. 



i 



s 



STATE STREET. S. M. 



575 

1 The Saviour kindly calls 
Our children to his breast; 

He folds them in his g^'Hcious arms, 
Himself declares them blest. 

2 "Let them approach," he cries, 
" Nor scorn their hur^ble claim; 

The heirs of heaven are such as these 
For such as these I came." 

3 With joy we bring ther% Lord, 
Devoting them to thee, 

Lnploring, that, as we are thine, 
Thine may our offspring be. 

J C. WOODMAN. 



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1. The Saviour kindly calls Our children to his breast ; He folds them in 



sracious arms, Himself declares them blest 




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291 



1 HE CHUKtH. 

SAVIOUR, LIKE A SHEPHERD. 8s, 7s, 4s. 



W. B. BRADBURY. 1816-1868. 

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( Saviour, like a shepherd lead us; Much we need thy tenderest care; ) 
'(In thy pleasant pastures feed us ; For our use thy folds prepare .JBlessedJesus, Blessed Jesus, 



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Thou hast bought us, thine we are, Blessed Jesus, Blessed Jesus, Thou hast bought us, thine we are. 

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f I VF DOROTHY ANN THRUPP. 1838. 

1 Saviour, like a shepherd lead us ; 
Much we need thy tenderest care ; 

iw thy pleasant pastures feed us; 
For our use thy folds prepare: 

Blessed Jesus, 
Thou hast bought us, thine we are. 

2 Thou hast promised to receive us, 
Poor and sinful though we be ; 

Thou hast mercy to relieve us, 

AVE. 8s, 7s, 4s, 



Grace to cleanse, and power to free; 

Blessed Jesus, 
We will early turn to thee. 
3 Early let us seek thy favor; 

Early let us do thy will ; 
Blessed Lord, and only Saviour, 
With thy love our bosom fill ; 

Blessed Jesus, 
Thou hast loved us, love us still. 






Once was heard the songs of children By the Saviour, .hen on earth ; | ^^^^^^ ^^ ^^^j^^^, j^^ ^^^ ^^^^^ , ^^^ ^^^^^^^^^ 
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2 Palms of victory strewn around him, 

, , , 1 1 . n TO I f iL Garments spread beneath his feet, 

And iio-sanuas, Load tc Da-vids Son broke forth. ,-. , ^ i t -i i i i • 

f. Prophet of the Lord they crowned him. 

N . ^ . .#. .L-fl A- -^- In fair Salem's crowded street ; 



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O 9 4 ANON. 1850. 

1 Once was heard the song of children, 
By the Saviour, when on earth ; 

Joyful in the sacred temple 

Shouts of youthful praise had birth ; 

And hosannas 
Loud to David's Son broke forth. 



While hosannas 
From the lips of children greet. 

3 God, o^er all in heaven reigning, 

We this day thy glory sing ; 
Not with palms thy pathway strewing, 
We would loftier tribute bring : 

Glad hosannas 
To our Prophet, Priest, and King. 
292 



ANGEL VOICES. P. M 



WORK— SUNDAY-SCHOOL. 



A. S. SULLIVAN. 1842-1901. 






1. An-gcl voi-ces ev - er singing Round thy throne of light, Angel harps forever ringing, Rest not day nor night : Thuusands only 



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O • O FRANCIS POTT. 1861. 

1 All gel voices ever singing 

Kound thy throne of light, 
Angel harps forever ringing, 

Rest not day nor night : 
Thousands only live to bless thee. 

And confess thee, Lord of might ! 

AT THE FEET OF JESUS. P. M 

15 



2 Thou, who art beyond the farthest 

Mental eye can scan, 
Can it be that thou regardest 

Songs of sinful man ? 
Can we feel that thou art near us, 

And wilt hear us? Yea, we can. 

8 Here, great God, to-day we offer 

Of thine own to thee ; 
And for thine acceptance proffer, 

All unworthily. 
Hearts and minds and hands and voices, 

In our choicest melody. 



P, p. BLISS. 



[838-1876. 






. f At the feet of Je - siis, Listening to his word, ") 
* \ Learning wisdom's les-soa From her lov-ing Lord : j Ma - ry, led by heavenly grace, Chose the meek dis - ci - pie's place. 

_ i^ _ - _ _ 



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At the feet of Je - siis is the place for me, There a hum-ble learn-er would I choose to be. 
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O 4 *J p. p. BLISS. 1838-1876. 

1 At the feet of Jesus, Listening to his word, 
Learning wisdom's lesson From her loving Lord, 

Mary, led by heavenly grace, 
Chose the meek disciple's place. 
At the feet of Jesus is the place for me, 
There a humble learner would I choose to be. 

2 At the feet of Jesus, Pouring perfume rare, 
Mary did her Saviour For the grave prepare; 

And from love the good work done, 



293 



Sj per. J. Church &, Co. 

She her Lord's approval won. 
At the feet of Jesus is the place for me. 
There in sweetest service would I ever be 

3 At the feet of Jesus In that morning hour, 
Loving hearts receiving Resurrection power, 
Haste w^ith joy to preach the word, 
'* Christ is risen, praise the Lord!" 
At the feet of Jesus, risen now for me, 
I shall sing his praises through eternity. 



THE CHURCH. 



SWITZERLAND. 7s, 6s. D. 



Arr. from Hymnes des Croyants. w. H. d 




I. When, his sal- va - tion bring-ing, To Zi - on Je - sus came, The chil-dren all stood 



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OO" JOHN KING. 

1 When, his salvation bringing, 
To Zion Jesus came, 

The children all stood singing, 

Hosannas to his name : 
Nor did their zeal offend him, 

But, as he rode along, 
He let them still attend him. 

And smiled to hear their song. 

2 And since the Lord retaineth 
His love for children still. 

Though now as King he reigneth 
On Zion's heavenly hill. 

We'll flock around his banner, 
Who sits upon his throne, 

And cry aloud, '' Hosanna 
To David's royal Son." 

3 For should we fail proclaiming 
Our great Redeemer's praise. 

The stones our silence shaming. 
Would their hosannas raise. 

But shall we only render 
The tribute of our words ? 

No ; while our hearts are tender. 
They too shall be the Lord's. 



1830. 



Ool HARRIET C. PHILLIPS. 1806-1884. 

1 We bring no glittering treasures, 
No gems from earth's deep mine : 

We come Avith simple measures. 

To chant thy love divine. 
Children, thy favors sharing. 

Their voice of thanks would raise ; 
Father, accept our offering, 

Our song of grateful praise. 

2 The dearest gift of Heaven, 
Love's written word of truth, 

To us is early given. 

To guide our steps in youth ; 

We hear the wondrous story. 
The tale of Calvary ; 

We read of homes in glory, 
From sin and sorrow free. 

3 Redeemer, grant thy blessing! 
O teach us how to pray. 

That each, thy fear possessing. 
May tread life's onward way ; 

Then, where the pure are dwelling, 
We hope to meet again. 

And, sweeter numbers swelling, 
Forever praise thv name. 

294 



SYCHAR. 8s. 7s 



WOEK— SUNDAY-SCHOOL. 



REV. J. B. nVKES. 




Sav - iour, who thy flock art 

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the fee - ble gen - tly lead- ing, While the lambs thy bo- som share: 



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OOrW WILLIAM AUGUSTUS MUHLENBERG. 1826. 

1 Saviour, who thy flock art feeding 
With the Shepherd's kindest care, 

All the feeble gently leading, 

AVhile the lambs thy bosom share : 

2 Now, these little ones receiving, 
Fold them in thy gracious arm ; 

There, we know, thy word believing, 
Only there secure from harm. 

SYLVESTER. 8s, 7s. 



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3 Never, from thy pasture roving, 
Let them be the lion's prey ; 

Let thy tenderness, so loving, 

Keep them all life's dangerous way. 

4 Then, within thy fold eternal, 
Let them find a resting-place. 

Feed in pastures ever vernal 
Drink the rivers of thy grace. 



REV. J. 



DYKES. 1823-1876. 






Je 



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Bless thy lit - tie lamb to-night; 
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thou near me, 
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morn-ing light. 



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MARY LUNDIE DUNCAN. 



1839. 



583 

1 Jesus, tender Shepherd, hear me; 
Bless thy little lamb to-night ; 

Through the darkness be thou near me, 
Keep me safe till morning light. 

2 All this day thy hand hath led me, 
And I thank thee for thy care ; 



Thou hast clothed me, warmed and fed me, 
Listen to my evening prayer : 

3 Let my sins be all forgiven ; 

Bless the friends I love so well ; 
Take me, when I die, to heaven, 

Happy there with thee to dwell. 



a&6 



THE CHURCH, 



VALENS. 7s, 6s. D. 



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Arr. from Catholic Hymns. 



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chil-dren Made sweet ho - san-nas ring. 



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thee, Re-deem-er, King, To whom the lips of children Made sweet ho-san - nas ring 






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3 Thou wentest to tliy passion 
Amid their shouts of praise; 

Thou reiguest now iu glory, 
While we our anthems raise. — Ref. 

4 Thou didst accept their praises; 
Accept the prayers we bring, 

Who in all good delightest, 

Thou good and gracious King ! — Ref. 

JOSEPH BARNEY. 1876. 



^O i THEODUI.PH, BP. OF ORLEANS. 821. 

^'^'t Tr. by J. M. NEALH. 1856. 

1 Glory and praise and honor 
To thee. Redeemer, King, 

To whom the lips of children 

Made sweet hosannas ring. — Ref. 

2 The people of the Hebrews 
With palms before thee went ; 

Our praise and prayer and anthems 
Before thee we present. — Ref. 



EMMELAR. 6s, 5s. 



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296 



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WORK-SUNDAY-SCHOOL. 



B£THUNE. 7s, 6s. D 



DR. G. F. 1<00T. 






I. Come, let us sing of Je - sus, While hearts and accents blend; Come, 1st us sing of 







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sus, The sinner's on - ly Friend: His ho- ly soul re- joi - ces, A-mid the choirs a- 




fer 



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I 



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ing 



GEO. W. BETHUNK. 



585 

1 Come, let us sing of Jesus, 
While hearts and accents blend ; 

Come, let us sing of Jesus, 
The sinner's only Friend: 

His holy soul rejoices. 
Amid the choirs above, 

To hear our youthful voices 
Exulting in his love. 

2 We love to sing of Jesus, 
Who died our souls to save ; 

We love to sing of Jesus, 
Triumphant o'er the grave ; 



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And in our hour of danger, 
We'll trust his love alone. 

Who once slept in a manger, 
And now sits on the throne. 

3 Then let us sing of Jesus, 

While yet on earth we stay, 
And hope to sing of Jesus 

Throughout eternal day, 
For those who here confess him. 

He will in heaven confess; 
And faithful hearts that bless him. 

He will forever bless. 



586 



6S, 5s. SABINE BARING-GOULD. 

1 Now the day is over. 
Night is drawing nigh, 

Shadows of the evening 
Steal across the sky. 

2 Jesus, give the weary 
Calm and sweet repose, 

With thy tenderest blessing 
May our eyelids close. 

3 Grant to little children 
Visions bright of thee, 



1865. 



Guard the sailors tossing 
On the deep blue sea. 

4 Through the long night-watches 
May thine angels spread 

Their Avhite wings above me, 
Watching round my bed. 

5 When the morning wakens, 
Then may I arise 

Pure and fresh and sinless 
In thy holj eyes. 



SOT 



THE CHURCH. 



HAPPY VOICES. H. M. 



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A - bove the clear blue sky, In heaven's bright a- bode, ) 

The an - gel host on high {Omit) . . . .Ising prais-es to their God. 



e; 







tlO I JOHN CHANDLER. 

1 Above the clear blue sky, 
Id heaven's bright abode, 
The angel host on high 
Sing praises to their God. 
Alleluia, 
They love to sing 
To God their King ; 
Alleluia. 

SAMUEL. H. M. 



2 But God from infant tongues 
On earth receive th praise, 
We then our cheerful songs 
In sweet accord will raise. 
Alleluia, 
We too will sing 
To God our King; 
Alleluia. 



3 O may thy holy word 
Spread all the world around ; 
And all with one accord 
Uplift the joyful sound. 
Alleluia, 
All then shall sing 
To God their King; 
Alleluia. 



Arr. from A. s. sullivan. 



[842-1901. 






I, Hushed was the evening hymn, The temple courts were dark : The lamp was burning dim Before the sa-crcd ark; Wken sud-den-ly a 



voice divine Rang through the silence of the shrine. 



i'OO JAMES DRUMMOND BURNS. 1856. 

1 Hushed was the evening hymn, 
The temple courts were dark : 

The lamp was burning dim 

Before the sacred ark ; 
When suddenly a voice divine 
Rang through the silence of the shrine. 

2 The old man, meek and mild, 
The priest of Israel, slept; 



His watch the temple-child. 

The little Levite, kej^t ; 
And what from Eli's sense was sealed, 
The Lord to Hannah's son revealed. 

3 O give me Samuel's ear, 
The open ear, O Lord, 

Alive and quick to hear 

Each whisper of thy word ; 
Like him to answer at thy call. 
And to obey thee first of all. 

4 O give me Samuel's mind, 

A sweet, unmurmuring faith, 
Obedient and resigned 

To thee in life and death ; 
That I may read with child-like eyes 
Truths that are hidden from the wis^ 



aea 



WORK— SUNDAY SCHOOL. 



SHEPHERD. 6s, 5s. D. 




J. D. CALKIN. 

' 4- 



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I. Jesus Christ our Saviour, Once for us a child, In thy ^vhole behavior Meek, obedient, mild; 

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In thy foot-steps treading'We, thy lambs, will be. Foe nor danger dreading While we follow^ thee 



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OOtF WILLIAM WHITING. i860. 

1 Jesus Christ our Saviour, 

Once for us a child, 
In thy whole behavior 

Meek, obedient, mild; 
In thy footsteps treading 

We, thy lambs, will be, 
Foe nor danger dreading 

While we follow thee. 

SWEET STORY. P. M. 



iSiiiilSgigi^ 

I I I 



2 We, thy children, raising 

Unto thee our hearts. 
In thy constant praising 

Bear our duteous parts : 
As thy love hath won us 

From the world away. 
Still thy hands put on us ; 

Bless us day by day. 



3 Let thine angels guide us; 

Let thine arms enfold ; 
In thy bosom hide us. 

Sheltered from the cold ; 
To thyself us gather, 

'Mid the ransomed host, 
Praising thee, the Father 

And the Holy Ghost. 







I think, when I read that sweet sto-ry of old. When Jesus was here among men, 



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How he called little children as lambs to his fold, I should like to have been with them then 



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0\y\j JEMIMA LUKE. 1841. 

1 1 think, when I read that sweet story of old. 
When Jesus was here among men, 

How he called little children as lambs to 
his fold, 
I should like to have been with them then. 

2 I wish that his hands had been placed 

on my head, 
That his arms had been thrown around me, 



And that I might have seen his kind look 
when he said, 
"Let the little ones come unto me.'' 

3 Yet still to his footstool in prayer I 
may go, 

And ask for a share in his love ; 
And if I thus earnestly seek him below, 

I shall see him and hear him above. 



20 



298 



THE CHUKCH-WO^RK-SUNDAY SCHOOL. 



SPOHR. e. M. 




LOUIS SPOHR 
Fine. 



J , Dear Jesus, ever at my side, How loving must thou be, 
To leave thy home in heaven to guard ((9wzV.) . . . 
The sweetness of thy soft, low voice((9wz/V.) . . . 







^ - ^1 

; A little child like me! Thy beautiful and 
I am too deaf to hear. 




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?f^~;r^~J~J~H~FH ^ I can not feel thee touch my hand 



I see not, though so near 



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FREDERICK WILLIAM FABER. 



849, 



591 

1 Dear Jesus, ever at my side, 

How loving must thou be, 
To leave thy home in heaven to guard 

A little child like me! 
Thy beautiful and shining face 

I see not, though so near ; 
The sweetness of thy soft, low voice, 

I am too deaf to hear. 

LEAD THEM TO THEE. 6s, 4. 



With pressure light and mild, 
To check me as my mother did, 

When I was but a child : 
But I have felt thee in my thoughts, 

Rebuking sin for me ; 
And, when my heart loves God, I know 

The sweetness is from thee. 

3 iVnd when, dear Saviour, I kneel down, 

Morning and night, to prayer. 
Something there is within my heart 

Which tells me thou art there. 
Yes, when I pray, thou prayest too: 

Thy prayer is all for me ; 
But when I sleep, thou sleepest not, 

But watchest patiently. 



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REV. ROBERT LOWRY. By per. 



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' I These children dear of mine, ((97«zV.) 



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J Thou gavest me; i Lead them, my God, to thee; 



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Lead them, lead them. Lead them to thee 

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592 

1 Lead them, my God, to thee, 

Lead them to thee, 
These children dear of mine, 

Thou gavest me ; 
O by thy love divine, 

Lead them, my God, to thee; 

Lead them to thee. 



2 E'en for such little ones, 
Christ came a child. 

And through this world of sin 

Moved un defiled ; 
O for his sake, I pray. 

Lead them, my God, to thee, 

Lead them to thee. 

3 Yea, though my faith be dim, 
I would believe 

That thou this precious gift 

AVilt now receive ; 
O take their young hearts now, 

Lead them, my God, to thee; 

Lead them to thee. 



800 



WORK-MISSIONa 



MISSIONARY HYMN. 7s. 6s. 



DR LOWELL MASON 



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race, AnJ Lid each guilty na • tion Accept the Saviour's grace, 



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roam, An.l lid tinm freely share it, WLo dwell with us at home. 



:^ 



Ot/O SIDNEY DYER. 1859. 

1 Go preach the blest salvation 
To every sinful race, 

And bid each guilty nation 
Accept the Saviour's grace ; 

But bear, O quickly bear it, 

Where thronging millions roam, 

And bid them freeh share it, 
Who dwell w4th us at home. 

2 Where blooms the broad savanna, 
Where mighty waters roll, 

There let the gospel banner 
Beam hope on every soul; 

CASKEY. 7s, 6s. D. 



Go where the west is teeming. 
And yet behold they come ! 

The richest fields are gleaming 
For those who reap at home! 

3 Our children there are dwelling. 

Neglected and astray, 
Whose hearts are often swelling 

To learn of Zion's way. 
Bear, bear to them the treasure, 

And bid the exiles come ; 
There is no sweeter pleasure 

Than preaching Christ at home. 



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Fine. 




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1. Our country's \ uice is plead-ing ; Ye men of God, a - rise I His pror - i-dence is lead - iag, The land before you lies ; 

D. s. Wide fields, for harvest whitening, In-vite the reaper's toil 




s 4 s s 'g^:^r^ 

Day-gleaas are o'er it brightening. And promise clothes the soil; 




tf t/* MRS. G. W. ANDERSON. 1849. 

2 Go where the waves are breaking. 

On California's shore, 
Christ's precious gospel taking, 

More rich than golden or© ; 



On Alleghany's mountains, 

Through all the Western Vale, 

Beside Missouri's fountains. 
Rehearse the wondrous tale. 

3 The love of Christ unfolding, 

Speed on from east to west, 
Till all, his cross beholding, 

In him are fully blest. 
Great Author of salvation. 

Haste, haste the glorious daj, 
When we, a ransomed nation* 

Thy scepter shall obey 



THK CHUECH. 



MISSIONARY CHANT. L. M. 



H. C. ZEUNER. »79S-lt57. 




. Ye Christian heralds, go, proclaim Salvatioa Iq liDmanueFs name; To distant climes the tidings bear, And plant the rose of Sharon there. 







Otfe> MRS. VOKE. I8l6. 

1 Ye Christian heralds, go, proclaim 
Salvation in Immanuel's name; 

To distant climes the tidings bear, 
And plant the rose of Sharon there. 

2 He'll shield you with a wall of fire, 
With holy zeal your hearts inspire; 
Bid raging winds their fury cease. 
And calm the savage breast to peace. 

3 And when our labors all are o'er, 
Then shall we' meet to part no more; 
Meet with the blood-bought throng to fall. 
And crown the Saviour Lord of alL 



SARAH SLINN. 



[779. 



596 

1 Arise in all thy splendor, Lord ; 
Let power attend thy gracious word ; 
Unveil the beauties of thy face. 
And show the glories of thy grace. 

2 Diffuse thy light and truth abroad, 
And be thou known th' almighty God; 
Make bare thy arm, thy power display, 
AVhile truth and gi'ace thy scepter sway. 

3 Send forth thy messengers of peace; 
Make Satan's reign and empire cease; 
Let thy salvation, Lord, be known, 
That ail tlie ^\orld thy power may own. 



SESSIONS. L. M. 



L. O. EMERSON. 






^ 



1. Jesus shall reign where'er the sun His kingdom stretch from shore to shore 

Does his successive jonrneys run; Till moons shall wax and wane no moti. 

-^9-9-9- -f9-9-m- -i9- 



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Otfl ISAAC WATTS. I719. 

1 Jesus shall reign where'er the sun 
Does his successive jtmrneys run; 
His kingdom stretch from shore to shore 
Till moons shall wax and wane no more. 



2 For him shall endless pi-ayer be made, 
And endless praises crown his head ; 
His name, like sweet perfume shall rise 
With every morning sacrifice. 

3 People and realms of every tongue 
Dwell on his love with sweetest song; 
And infimt voices sliall proclaim 
Their early blessings on his name. 

4 Let evv'^ry creature rise and bring 
Peculiar honors to our King; 
Angels descend with songs again, 
And earth repeat the loud Amen. 



t9*J*0 W. C. BRYANT. 

1 Look from thy sphere of endless day, 
O God of mercy and of might! 

In pity look on those who sti'ay, 
Benighted in this land of light 

2 In peopled vale, in lonely glen. 

In crowded mart, by stream or sea, 
How many of the sons of men 

Hear not the message sent from thee I 

3 Send forth thy heralds, Lord, to call 
The thoughtless young, the hardened old, 

A scattered, homeless flock, till all 
Be gathered to thy peaceful fold. 

4 Then all these wastes, a dreary scene, 
That makes us sadden as we gaze. 

Shall grow with living waters green, 
And lift to heaven the voice of praise. 
S02 



WORK— MISSIONS, 



DR. CHAS. BURNEY. 1726-1814. 



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tions shake 




Ot/i/ AVILLIAM SHRl-BSOLE, JR. I795. 

1 Arm of the Lord, awake, awake ; 
Put on thy strength, the nations shake; 
Now let the world, adoring, see 
Triumphs of mercy wrought by thee. 

2 Say to the heathen, from thy throne, 
*'I am Jehovah, God alone:" 

Thy voice their idols shall confound, 
And cast their altars to the ground. 

DOANE. L. M. 



3 Let Zion's time of favor come ; 
O bring the tribes of Israel home! 
Soon may our wandering eyes beholrl 
Gentiles and Jews in Jesus' fold. 

4 Almighty God, thy grace proclaim 
Through every clime, of every name; 
Let adverse powers before thee fall, 
And crown the Saviour Lord of all. 

J. B. CALKINS. 1827. 



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OUll GEORGE W. DOANE. l8Z4. 

1 Uplift the banner ! Let it float 
Skyward and seaward, high and wide 

The sun shall light its shining flolds, 
The cross on which the Saviour died. 

2 Uplift the banner! Angels bend 
In anxious silence o'er the sign, 

And vainly seek to comprehend 
The wonder of the love divine. 



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3 Uplift the banner ! Heathen lands 
Shall see from far the glorious sight. 

And nations, gathering at the call, 
Their spirits kindle in its light. 

4 Uplift the banner I Let it float 
Skyward and seaward, high and wide; 

Our glory only in the cross, 
■ Our only hope the Crucified. 
303 



THE CHURdL 



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OvfA WILLIAM CROSSWELL. 184^. 

1 Lord, lead the way the Saviour went, 
By lane ami cell obscure ; 

And let our treasures still be spent, 
Like his, upon the poor. 

2 Like him, througli scenes of deep distress, 

Who bore the world's sad weight, 
We, in their gloomy loneliness. 
Would seek the desolate. 

3 For thou hast placed us side by side 
In this wide world of ill ; 

And that thy followers may be tried, 
The poor are with us still. 

4 Small are the offerings we can make; 
Yet thou hast taught us, Lord, 

If given for the Saviour's sake, 
They lose not their reward. 

HENRY. C. M. 



OlZ-W JAMES MONTGOMERY. l8.l5, 

1 Daughter of Zion, from the dust 
Exalt thy fallen head ; 

Again in thy Redeemer trust; 
He calls thee from the dead. 

2 Awake, awake; put on thy strength. 
Thy beautiful array; 

The day of freedom dawns at length. 
The Lord's appointed day. 

3 Rebuild thy walls, thy bounds enlarge, 
And send thy heralds forth , 

Say to the south, "Give up thy charge!" 
And " Keep not back, O north !" 

4 They come! they come! thine exiled bands, 
Where'er they rest or roam. 

Have heard thy voice in distant lands. 
And hasten to their home. 

792-1871. 



Daugh-ter 




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1791-1833. 






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le-lujah! for the Lord God om-ni - potent shall reign ; 




VUd JAMES MONTGOMERY. 

1 Hark ! the song of jubilee ; 
Loud as mighty thunders roar, 

Or the i'uUness of the sea, 

When it breaks upon the shore: 

Hallelujah! for the Lord 
God omnipotent shall reign; 

Hallelujah ! let the word 

Echo round the earth and main. 

2 Hallelujah! hark! the sound, 
From the center to the skies, 

Wakes above, beneath, around. 
All creation's harmonies : 



1819. 



See Jehovah's banners furled : 

Sheathed his sword; he speaks, — 'tis done, 
And the kingdoms of this world 

Are the kingdoms of his Son. 

3 He shall reign from pole to p(3lG 

With illimitable sway ; 
He shall reign, when, like a scroll. 

Yonder heavens have passed away: 
Then the end; beneath his rod, 

Man's last enemy shall fall; 
Hallelujah! (-lirist in God, 

God in Christ is all in all. 



ELTHAM. 7S. D. 



DK. LOWELL MASON. 



1792-1872, 

1». €. 






Hasten, lord, the glorious time.Wlien, beneatii Messiah's sway, > 
Every nation, every clirae. Shall thb gospel call o-bej. ) Mightiest kings Ms power shall own. Heathen tribes his name adore ; 



D. c. Satan and his host, o'erthrown. Bound in chains, shall hurt no more. 




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'•'"t HARRIET AUBER. 1859. 

1 Hasten, Lord, the glorious time. 

When, beneath Messiah's sway, 
Every nation, every clime. 

Shall the gospel call obey. 
Mightiest kings his power shall own, 

Heathen tribes his name adore; 
Satan and his host, o'erthrown. 

Bound in chains, shall hurt no more. 



305 



2 Then shall wars and tumults cease, 

Then be banished grief and pain; 
Righteousness and joy and peace, 

Undisturbed shall ever reign. 
Bless we then our gracious Lord ; 

Ever praise his glorious name ; 
All his mighty acts record, 

All his wondrous love proclaim. 



THE CHURCH, 



MISSIONARY HYMN. 7s, 6s. D. 




DR. LOWELL MASON. Xjqi-xlj'l. 



I From Greeuiand's icy muuntaius, From la-Jias co-ral strand, Where Afric's sun-ay fount-ains Roll down tlieir golden .and; 




From many an ancient riv-er, From many a palm-y plain, They call us to de - liv - er Tlieir land from error's chain. 



-I #-f-1 f^ P-i-^^-r\ #— I 1 pP-- 



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0"tF REGINALD HEBER. 1819. 

1 From Greenland's icy mountains, 
From India's coral sti'and, 

Wiiere Afric's sunny fountains 
Roll down their golden sand; 

From many an ancient river, 
From many a palmy plain, 

They call us to deliver 

Their laud from error's chain. 

2 What though the spicy breezes 
Blow soft o'er Ceylon's isle ; 

Though every prospect pleases. 

And only man is vile? 
In vain, with lavish kindness, 

The gifts of God are strow^n; 
The heathen, in his blindness, 

Bows dow^u to wood and stone. 

CLUNY. 7S, 6s. 



3 Can we, whose souls are lighted 
By wisdom from on high, 

Can we to men benighted 

The lamp of life deny ? 
Salvation ! O salvation ! 

The joyful sound proclaim, 
Till earth's remotest nation 

Has learned Messiah's name. 

4 Waft, waft, ye winds, his story 
And you, ye waters, roll, 

Till, like a sea of glory, 

It spreads from pole to pole : 

Till o'er our ransomed nature 
The Lamb, for sinners slain, 

Redeemer, King, Creator, 
In bhss returns to reign. 

From a Swedish Choral. 






J From Greenland's icy mountains, From India's co-ral strand, \ 

I. Where Afric's sun-ny fountains Roll down their golden sand ;) From many an ancient river, 

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306 



WORK— MISSIONS, 



CHENIES. 7s, 6s. D. 



T. R. MATTHEWS. 



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in commotion, Prepared for Zion's war. 




S. F. SMITH. 



606 

1 The morning light is breaking ; 

The darkness disappears ; 
The sons of earth are waking 

To penitential tears ; 
Each breeze that sweeps the ocean 

Brings tidings from afar 
Of nations in commotion, 

Prepared for Zion's war. 



1843. 



2 Rich dews of grace come o'er us 
In many a gentle shower, 

And brighter scenes before us 
Are opening every hour: 

Each cry, to heaven going, 
Abundant answers brings, 

And heavenly gales are blowing, 
With peace upon their wings. 

3 See heathen nations bending 
Before the God we love. 

And thousand hearts ascending 

In gratitude above; 
While sinners, now confessing, 

The gosi)el call obey. 
And seek the Saviour's blessing, — 

A nation in a day. 



WEBB. 7s, 6s. D. 



BB. 7s, 6s. D. G. J. WEBB. 



I. The morning light is breaking; The darkness disappears; The sons of earth are w^ak-ing 

D. s. — Of na-tions in com-mo - tion, 



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OU I WILLIAM WILLIAMS. I772. 

1 O'er the gloomy hills of darkness, 
Look, my soal, be still and gaze; 

See the promises advancing 
To a glorious day of grace ; 

Blessed jubilee. 
Let thy glorious morning dawn. 

2 Let the dark, benighted pagan, 
Let the rude barbarian see 

That divine and glorious conquest 
Once obtained on Calvary : 

Let the gospel. 
Loud resound from pole to pole. 



3 Kingdoms wide that sit in darkness. 
Grant them, Lord, the glorious light; 

Now, from eastern coast to western, 
May the morning chase the night : 

Let redemption. 
Freely purchased, win the day. 

4 Fly abroad, thou mighty gospel; 
Win and conquer, — never cease; 

May tliy lasting, wude dominions 
Multiply and still increase : 

Sway thy scepter. 
Saviour, all the world around. 



ZION. 8s, 7S, 4s. 




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DR. THOS. HASTINGS. I734-l87». 



N N J S J I J 



J On the mount-ain's top ap- pear- ing, Lo ! the sa-cred her-ald stands,) 
(Welcome news to Zi - on bear- ing, Zi - on, long in hos- tile lands ; J Mourning 



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captive, God himself will loose thy bands, Mourning captive, God himself will loose thy bands. 



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Arr. from an Old Melody, w. h. D. 



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1. Yes, mj na ■ tive land, I love thee; AU thj scenes, I love thera well; Friends, connec - tions, hap-py coun-try. 



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I leave thee, Far in hea-then lands lo dwell i 



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leave thee, Can 



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Can I say a last farewell ? 

Can I leave thee, 
Far in heathen lands to dwell ? 

4 Yes, I hasten from you gladly, 
From the scenes I loved so well ; 

Far away, ye billows, bear me ; 
Lovely, native land, farewell! 

Pleased I leave thee, 
Far in heathen lands to dwell. 

5 Bear me on, thou restless ocean; 
Let the winds my canvas swell ; 

Heaves my heart with warm emotion, 
While I go far hence to dwell : 

Glad I bid thee, 
Native land, farewell, farewell ! 



OUO S. F. SMITH. 1833. 

1 Yes, my native land, I love thee; 
All thy scenes, I love them well ; 

Friends, connections, happy country, 
Can I bid you all farewell? 

Can I leave thee. 
Far in heathen lands to dwell ? 

2 Home, thy joys are passing lovely, — 
Joys no stranger heart can tell ; 

Happy home, indeed I love thee ; 
Can I, can I say "Farewell ? " 

Can I leave thee. 
Far in heathen lands to dwell ? 

3 Scenes of sacred peace and pleasure, 
Holy days and Sabbath bell. 

Richest, brightest, sweetest treasure, 



OUtf 8s, 7s, 4s. THOMAS KELLY. 1804. 

1 On the mountain's top appearing, 
Lo ! the sacred herald stands. 

Welcome news to Ziou bearing, 
Zion, long in hostile lands: 

Mourning captive, 
God himself will loose thy bands. 

2 Has thy night been long and mournful 
Have thy friends unfaithful proved? 

Have thy foes been proud and scornful, 
By thy sighs and tears unmoved ? 
Cease thy mourning; 
, Zion still is well beloved. 



3 God, thy God, will now restore thee; 
He himself appears thy Friend ; 

All thy foes shall flee before thee; 
Here their boasts and triumphs end : 

Great deliverance 
Ziou's King will surely send. 

4 Enemies no more shall trouble. 
All thy wrongs shall be redressed ; 

For thy shame thou shalt have double; 
In thy Maker's favor blessed; 
All thy conflicts 
I End in everlasting rest, 
309 



v^ 




HELENA. C. M. 

Si 



W. B. BRADBTTRT. 1816-1868. 



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1. thoa, whose own vast temple stands, Bniltover earth and sea, Accept the walls that human hands Have raised to worship thee 



s^fp^i^^^^i^pi 



^Xvf W. C. BRYANT. 1835. 

1 O thou, whose own vast temple stands, 
Built over earth and sea, 

Accept the walls that human hands 
Have raised to worship thee. 

2 Lord, from thine inmost glory send, 
Within these courts to bide. 

The peace that dwelleth without end, 
Serenely ]jy thy side I 



ABRIDGE. 



3 May erring minds that worship here 
Be taught the better way ; 

And they who mourn and they who fear, 
Be strengthened as they pray. 

4 May faith grow firm, and love grow warm, 
And pure devotion rise, 

While round these hallowed walls the storm 
Of earth-born passion dies. 




JOHN NEWTON. I779, 

1 Dear Shepherd of thy people! here 
Thy presence now display ; 

As thou hast given a place for prayer 
So give us hearts to pray. 

2 Within these walls let holy peace, 
And love and concord dwell ; 

Here give the troubled conscience ease, 
Tlie wounded spirit heal. 

3 The feeling heart, the melting eye, 
The humble mind bestow ; 

And shine upon us from on high, 
To make our graces grow ! 

4 May we in faith receive the word, 
In faith present our prayers; 

And in the presence of our Lord 
Unbosom all our cares. 



612 ' '" 

vFXrW ANDREW REED. 

1 Spirit divine, attend our prayer 
And make this house thy home; 

Descend with all thy gracious power; 
O come, great Spirit, come ! 

2 Come as the light, — to us reveal 
Our sinfulness and woe ; 

And lead us in the paths of life, 
Where all the righteous go. 

3 Come as the fire, and purge our heartSj 
Like sacrificial flame ; 

Let every soul an offering be 
To our Redeemer's name. 

4 Corneas the dove, and spread thy wirg-s 
The wings of peaceful love; 

And let the church on earth become 
Blest as the church above. 

310 



HARLEY. H. M. 



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WOEK— DEDICATIONS. 






S. S. WF5LEV. 1810-1876. 

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I. In loud, ex-alt-ed strains, The King of glory praise; O'er heaven and earth he reigns, Thro' 



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ev-er-lasting days: But Zion, with his presence blest, Is his delight, his chos - en rest. 



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SEN'JAMIN FRANCI 



1787. 



613 

1 In loud, exalted strains, 
The King of glory praise ; 

O'er heaven and earth he reigns, 

Through everlasting days : 
But Zion, with his presence blest, 
Is his delight, his chosen rest. 

2 Great King of glory, come, 
And with thy favor crown 

This temple as thy dome. 

This people as thy own : 
Beneath this roof, O deign to show 
How God can dwell with men below ! 



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3 Here may thine ears attend 
Our interceding cries, 

And grateful praise ascend. 
All fragrant to the skies: 
Here may the word melodious sound, 
And spread celestial joys around ! 

4 Here may our unborn sons 
And daughters sound thy praise. 

And shine, like polished stones. 

Through long succeeding days: 
Here, Lord, display thy saving power. 
While temples stand- and men adore. 



WILMOT. 7s. 



C. M. VON WEBER. I 786-1826. 

ft-HN H, H V 






1 . Lord of hosts, to thee we raise Here a house of prayer and praise; Thou thy people's hearts prepare Here to meet for praise and prayer. 



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OXt: JA.MES MONTGOMERY. l82i 

1 Lord of hosts, to thee we raise 
Here a house of prayer and praise ; 
Thou thy people's hearts prepare 
Here to meet for praise and prayer. 

2 Let the living here be fed 

With thy word, the heavenly bread ; 
Here, in hope of glory blest, 
May the dead be laid to rest. 



3 Here to thee a temple stand 
While the sea shall gird the land ; 
Here reveal thy mercy sure 
While the sun and mc^on endure. 

4 Hallelujah ! — earth and sky 
To the joyful sound reply ; 
Hallelujah 1 — hence ascend 
Prayer and praise till time shall end. 



811 



THE CHURCH-DEDICATIONS. 



ALL SAINTS. L. M. 



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WILLIAM KNAPP. 1698-1763. 



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Ac-cept this gift our hearts have sought 



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love have wrought. 



OxO ANON. 

1 O God the Father, Christ the Son, 
And Holy Spirit, Three in One, 
Accept this gift our hearts have sought, — 
Our hands in Christian love have wrought. 

2 Here may the light of gospel truth 
Illumine age, enlighten youth : 

In many hearts that grace begin, 
Which saves from sorrow and from sin. 

3 May Jesus here that power display 
Which changes darkness into day. 
And open wide those gates of love 
Tliat lead to blessedness above. 

4 O Jesus Christ, our sovereign Lord, 
By angels and by saints adored. 
Accept this tribute of our praise, 
And with thy glory fill this place. 



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PHILIP DODDRIDGE. 



755- 



616 

1 And wilt thou, O eternal God, 
On eai'th establish thine abode? 
Then look propitious from thy throne, 
And take this temple for thine own. 

2 These walls we to thine honor raise; 
Long may they echo in thy praise ; 
And thou, descending, fill the place 
With the rich tokens of thy grace. 

3 Here may the great Redeemer reign, 
With all the graces of his train ; 
While power divine his word attends. 
To conquer foes and cheer his friends. 

4 And in the last decisive day. 
When God tbe nations shall survey, 
May it before the world appear. 
Thousands were born for glory here. 



LOUVAN. L. M. 




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Then look pro - pi - tious from thy throne, And take this tern -pie for thine own. 

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812 



TEMPERANCE. 



SHAWMUT. S. M. 



ARR. DR. LOWELL MASON. lygS-I?**. 



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3 Mourn for the lost, — but call, 
Call to the strong, the free ; 

Rouse them to shun the dreadful fall, 
And to the refuge flee. 

4 Mourn for the lost, — but pray, 
Pray to our God above, 

To break the fell destroyer's sway, 
And show his saving love. 



1 — r 



REV. SETH COLLINS BRACE. 



.843. 



617 

1 Mourn for the thousands slain, 
The youthful and the strong; 

Mourn for the wine-cup's fearful reign, 
And the deluded throng. 

2 Mourn for the ruined soul, — 
Eternal life and light 

J,ost by the fiery, maddening bowl. 
And turned to hopeless night. 

ARLINGTON. C. M. 



DR. THOS. ARNE. 



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€>l-0 EDWIN F. HATFIELD. 1872. 

1 'Tis thine alone, almighty Name, 
To raise the dead to life, 

The lost inebriate to reclaim 
From passion's fearful strife. 

2 What ruin hath intemperance WTOught! 
How widely roll its waves! 

How many myriads hath it brought 
To fill dishonored graves ! 



«ia 



3 And see, O Lord, what numbers still 
Are maddened by the bowl. 

Led captive at the tyrant's will 
In bondage, heart and soul. 

4 Stretch forth thy hand, God, our King, 
And break the galling chain ; 

Deliverance to the captive bring, 
And end th' usurper's reign. 



TIME AND ETERNITY. 



BEETHOVEN. L. M. 



L. V. BEETHOVEN. 1770-1827. 










I II I 

I. How blest the righteous when he dies ! When sinks a 




How mild - ly beam the clos - ing eyes ! How^ gen - tly heaves th' expir - ing breast 



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wAtf ANNA LAETITIA BARBAL-LD. 1825. 

1 How blest the righteous when he dies ! 
When sinks a weary soul to rest, 

How mildly beam the closing eyes! 
How gently heaves th' expiring breast ! 

2 So fades a summer cloud away ; 

So sinks the gale when storms are o'er ; 
So gently shuts the eye of day ; 
So dies a wave along the shore. 

3 A holy quiet reigns around, 

A calm which life nor death destroys ; 
And naught disturbs that peace profound 
Which his unfettered soul enjoys. 

4 Life's labor done, as sinks the clay, 
Light from its load the spirit flies, 

While heaven and earth combine to say, 
* ' How blest the righteous when he dies !" 

ZEPHYR. L. M. 



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\Jr^\f ISAAC WATTS. 1707. 

1 Why should we start and fear to die ? 
What timorous w^orms we mortals are ! 

Death is the gate of endless joy, 
And yet we dread to enter there. 

2 The pains, the groans, and dying strife 
Fright our approaching souls away; 

Still we shrink back again to life. 
Fond of our prison and our clay. 

3 O if my Lord would come and meet, 
My soul should stretch her wings in haste, 

Fly fearless through death's iron gate, 
Nor feel the terrors as she passed. 

4 Jesus can make a dying bed 
Feel soft as downy pillows are, 

While on his breast I lean my head. 
And breathe my life out sweetly there. 

W. B. BRADBURY. 1816-1868. 



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I, Why should we Start and fear to die ? What timorous worms we mor - tals are I 




Death is the gate of end - less joy, And yet we dread to 
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ter there. 



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814 



LIFE AND DEATH. 



^'UNDA. L M. D. 



DR. LOWF.LL MASON. 1792-1879. 



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1 How vain is all beneath the skies I How transient ev - 



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iiu»» .ow. .^ «w www^^ w ^ . ~. ery earthly bliss ! ) The evening 

How slender all the fondest ties That bind us to a world like this ! j' The withering 




cloud, the morning dew^, "I Of earthly hopes are emblems true, — The glory of a passing hour, 
grass, the fading flower, j l^v — ^ 



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691 
'•A DAVID EVERARD FORD. 1828. 

I How vain is all beneath the skies I 

How transient every earthly bliss ! 
How slender all the fondest ties 

That bind us to a world like this ! 
The evening cloud, the morning dew, 

The withering grass, the fading flower, 
Of earthly hopes are emblems true, — 

The glory of a passing hour. 

STERNDALE. S. H. M. 



^ ^ ^ 



2 But though earth's fairest blossoms die, 

And all beneath the skies is vain, 
There is a land whose confines lie 

Beyond the reach of care and pain. 
Then let the hope of joys to come 

Dispel our cares and chase our fears : 
If God be ours, we're traveling home, 

Though passing through a vale of tears. 

Arr. from A. s. sullivan. 1842-1901. 



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1. Friend aft - er friend de - parts : Who hath not lost a friend ? There is no un - ion here of hearts 







That finds not here an end : Were this frail world our 



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nal rest, Liv-ing or dy - ing. none were blest 



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A99 

^•^'^ JAMES MONTGOMERY. 1824. 

1 Friend after friend departs : 
Who hath not lost a friend? 

There is no union here of hearts 

That finds not here an end : 
Were this frail world our final rest,* 
Li\'ing or dying none were blest. 

2 There is a world above, 
Where parting is unknown ; 

A. long eternity of love 
21 



=f=f=PP=P 

Formed for the good alone : 
And faith beholds the dying here 
Translated to that glorious sphere, 
3 Thus star by star declines, 

Till all are passed away ; 
As morning high and higher shines 

To pure and perf<ect day: 
Nor sink ^^^hose stars in empty night, 
Put hide themselves in heaven's own hght. 




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TJMK AKD ETEKNlXy 



I. B. *cooDBURY. 1819 1858. 




1. Through sorrow's night and danger's path, Amid the deepening gloora, We, followers of our suffering Lord, Are marching to the tomb. 




; I I I I 

OiWd HENRY KIRKE WHITE. 1807. 

1 Through sorrow's night and danger's path, 
Amid the deepening gloom, 

We, followers of our suffering Lord, 
Are marching to the tomb. 

2 Yet not thus hopeless, in the grave, 
The vital spark shall lie: 

For o'er life's wreck that spark shall rise 
To seek its kindred sky. 

PASSAIC 7s, 6s. D. 



3 These ashes, too, this little dust, 
Our Father's care shall keep. 

Till the archangel's trump shall break 
The long and dreary sleep. 

4 Then love's soft dew o'er every eye 
Shall shed its mildest rays. 

And the long-silent voice awake 
AVith shouts of endless praise. 



I 



W. B. BRADBURY. 1816-1868. 






4 J As flows the rap-id riv - er, With chan-nel '.^road and free, \ 
■ llts waters rippling ev - er, [Omit.) . . . / And hast-iiig to the sea, So life is onward 



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flow - ing, And days of of - fered peace. 



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And man is swift - ly go - ing Where calls of mer - cy cease. 



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S. F. SMITH. 



624 

1 As flows the rapid river. 
With channel broad and free, 

Its waters rippling ever, 
j And hasting to the sea, 
60 life is onward flowing. 

And days of offered peace, 
And man is swiftly going 

Where calls of mercy cease. 

2 As moons are ever waning, 
As hastes the sun away, 

As storm and winds, complaining, 
Bring on the wintry day, 



1843. 



So fast the night comes o'er us, 
The darkness of the grave; 

And death is just before us; 
God takes the life he gave. 

3 Say, hath thy heart its treasure 

Laid up in worlds above? 
And is it all thy pleasure 

Thy God to praise and love ? 
Beware, lest death's dark river 

Its billows o'er thee roll, 
And thou lament forever 

The ruin of thy soul. 
316 



LIFE AND DEATH. 



FREDERICK, iis. 



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GEORGE KlNGSLEY. 



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l Where storm after storm rises {Omit. 



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ask not to stay 

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WILLIAM AUGUSTUS MUHLExNBERG. IO23. 



1 I would not live alwav; I ask not to stay 
Where storm after storm rises dark o'er the way : 
The few lurid mornings that dawn on us here 

Are enough for life's woes, full enough for its cheer. 

2 I would not live alway; no, — welcome the tomb; 
Since Jesus has lain there, I dread not its gloom : 
There sweet be my rest till he bid me arise. 

To hail him in triumph descending the skies. 

3 Who, who would live alway, away from his God,— 
Away from yon heaven, that blissful abode. 
Where rivers of pleasure flow bi-ight o'er the plains, 
And the noontide of glory eternally reigns? 

4 There saints of all ages in harmony meet, 
Their Saviour and brethren transported to greet ; 
While anthems of rapture unceasingly roll, 

And the smile of the Lord is the feast of the soul. 



WALLACE. L. M. 



B. F. BAKSR. 



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1 And when the sun, with cloudless ray, fOmil) '^u-o. J^ - 



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Sheds mellow lus - ter o'er the scene! 



iSS 



1 How sweet the hour of closing day, 
AVhen all is peaceful and serene. 

And when the sun, with cloudless ray. 
Sheds mellow luster o'er the scene ! 

2 Such is the Christian's parting hour: 
So peacefully he sinks to rest. 

When faith, endued from heaven with power 
Sustains and cheers his languid breast 



317 



3 A beam from heaven is sent to cheer 
The pilgrim on his gloomy road ; 

And angels are attending near, 
To bear him to their bright abode. 

4 Who would not wash to die like those 
Whom God's own Spirit deigns to bless? 

To sink into that soft repose, 
Then wake to perfect happiness 1^ 



TIME AND ETERNITY. 



NAOMI. C. M. 



DR. LOWELL MASON. 1792-1872. 



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nal .\ame, Aud humbly own to thee 



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ISAAC WATTS. 



[707. 



627 

1 Thee we adore, eternal Name, 
And humbly own to thee 

How feeble is our mortal fram«, 
What dying worms are we. 

2 The year rolls round, and steals away 
The breath that first it gave ; 

Whate'er we do, where'er we stray, 
We're traveling to the grave. 

3 Eternal joy or endless woe. 
Attends on every breath ; 

And yet how unconcerned we go 
Upon the brink of death! 

4 Awake, O Lord, our drowsy sense, 
To walk this dangerous road ; 

And if our souls are hurried hence, 
May they be found with God. 

SHINING SHORE. 8s, 7s. D. 



How leeble is our nior-tal frame, \Uiat dy-iug worms are we. 

— ^0-0-0-0-0-^0— 0- 0^^0-^ I h— *-»TI^T-11 

"'^^ REGINALD HEBER. 1827. 

1 Beneath our feet and o'er our head. 
Is equal warning given ; 

Beneath us lie the countless dead. 
And far above is heaven. 

2 Death rides on every passing breeze 
And lurks in every flower; 

Each season has its own disease. 
Its peril every hour. 

3 Turn, sinner, turn ; thy danger know ; 
Where'er thy feet can tread, 

The earth rings hollow from below, 
Aud warns thee of her dead. 

4 Turn, Christian, turn ; thy soul apply 
To truths which hourly tell 

That they who underneath thee lie 
Shall live in heaven or hell. 




I. My days are gliding swiftly by. And I 
^ ^ ^ M. ^ 4t. 



a pilgrim stranger, Would not detain them as they fly, 
D. s. — just before, the Shining Shore 







Those hours of toil and danger. For, O, we stand on Jordan's strand, Our friends are passing over; And 
We may almost dis-cov-er. 

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OrW«7 DAVID NELSON. 1835. 

1 My days are gliding swiftly by. 
And I, a pilgrim stranger. 

Would not detain them as they fly, 
Those hours of toil and danger. — Ref. 

2 Our absent King the watchword gave : 
" Let every lamp be burning ;" 

We look afar across the wave. 
Our distant home discerning.^ — Rep. 



3 Should coming days be dark and cold. 
We will not yield to sorrow ; 

For hope will sing, with courage bold. 
There's glory on the morrow.— Ref. 

4 Let sorrow's rudest tempest blow, 
Each chord on earth to sever ; 

Our King says Come, and there's our home 
Forever? forever I -^Rep= 



318 



LIFE AND DKATH. 



A FEW MOKE MARCHINGS. P. M. 



\V. H. DOANi!. 



11 +* , I *-r I Fin«. 



1. A few more marcliings wea-ry, Tben we'll gather home ; A few mnre storm-clonds dreary, Thfo we'll gather home ; 

y D. s. A few more march -nigs wea-rv, Then we'll gather home. 



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And then with Christ a crown we'll wear : ) O'^r time's rap-id 



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Soon we'll rest, we" 




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So more marchinirs weary, When we gather home. 



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IS82. 



'DOVf FRANCES JANE VAN ALSTYNE. 

1 A few more marchings weary, 

Then we'll gather home ; 
A few more storm-clouds dreary, 

Then we'll gather home ; 
A few more days the cross to bear, 
And then with Christ a crown we'll wear 
A few more marchings weary. 

Then we'll gather home. — Ref. 

HOBART. S. M. 



2 A few more nights of weeping, 
Then we'll gather home; 

A few more watches keeping, 

Then we'll gather home ; 
A few more victories over sin, 
A few more sheaves to gather in, 
A few more marchings weary, 

Then we'll gather home. — Ref. 

3 A few more sweet links broken. 
Then we'll gather home ; 

A few more kind words spoken, 

Then we'll gather home ; 
A few more partings on the strand, 
And then away to Canaan's land ; 
A few more marchings weary, 

Then we'll gather home. — Ref. 

HENRY TUCKER. 1826-1882. 







1. A few more years shall rull, A few more seasons come, And we shall be with those that rest, A - sleep with-in the tomb. 






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yyOX. HORATICS BONAR 

1 A few more years shall roll 
A few more seasons come, 

And we shall be with those that rest. 
Asleep within the tomb. 

2 A. few more struggles here, 
A few more partings o'er, 

A few more toils, a few more tears, 
And we shall weep no more. 



1857. 



t-^-t — t- 

3 A few more Sabbaths here 
Shall cheer us on our way, 

And we shall reach the endless rest, 
Th' eternal Sabbath day. 

4 Then, O my Lord, prepare 
My soul for that great day ; 

O wash me in thy precious blood, 
And take my sins away. 

318 



TIME AND ETERNITY. 



FESCA. S. M. 



Arr. from A. E. FESCA. 1S20-154 



^^^^^^^^^^^ 



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not death to 



die,- 



To leave this wea - ry road, 



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GEORGE W. BETHUNE 



1847. 



632 

1 It is not death to die, — 
To leave this weary road, 

And 'mid the brotherhood on high, 
To be at home with God. 

2 It is not death to close 

The eye long dimmed by tears. 
And w-ake in glorious repose, 
To spend eternal years. 

3 It is not death to fling 
Aside this sniful dust, 

And rise on strong, exulting wing. 
To live among the just. 

4 Jesus, thou Prince of life. 
Thy chosen can not die ; 

Like thee, they conquer in the strife, 
To reign with thee on high. 



633 



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JAMES MONTGOMERY. 1831. 

1 O for the death of those 
Who slumber in the Lord ! 

O be like theirs my last repose, 
Like theirs my last reward ! 

2 Their bodies in the ground, 
In silent hope may lie. 

Till the last trumpet's joyful sound 
Shall caU them to the sky. 

3 Their ransomed spirits soar. 
On wings of faith and love. 

To meet the Saviour they adore, 
And reign with him above. 

4 O for the death of those 
Who slumber in the Lord ! 

O be like theirs my last repose, 
Like theirs my last reward ! 



OZREM 

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320 



LIFE AND DEATH. 



SHAWMUT. S. M. 



ARR. DR. LOWELL MASOK. 1792-1873. 



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Ud measured by the flight of years; 
And all that life is love. 

4 There is a death, whose pang 
Outlasts the fleeting breath : 

O what eternal horrors hang 
Around the second death ! 

5 Lord God of truth and grace, 
Teach us that death to shun ; 

Lest we be banished from thy face, 
And evermore undone. 

DR JAMES NARES. I7I5-1783 



1819. 



Oul JAMES MONTGOMER1 

1 O where shall rest be found, — 
Rest for the weary soul ? 

'Twere vain the ocean depths to sound. 
Or pierce to either pole. 

2 The world can never give 
The bliss for which we sigh : 

'Tis not the whole of life to live. 
Nor all of death to die. 

3 Beyond this vale of tears 
There is a life above, 

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( Life is but a winter's day, — A journey 



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'^'^^ JOHN BURTON 

1 Time is winging us away 

To our eternal home ; 
Life is but a winter's day, — 

A journey to the tomb : 
Youth and vigor soon will flee, 

Blooming beauty lose its charms; 
All that's mortal soon shall be 

Enclosed in death's cold arms. 



1815. 



2 Time is winging us away 

To our eternal home ; 
Life is but a winter's day, — 

A journey to the tomb : 
But the Christian shall enjoy 

Health and beauty soon above. 
Where no worldly griefs annoy, 

Secure in Jesus' love. 



321 



TIME AND ETEKNITY. 



NEARER MY HOME. 6s. 




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PHOEBE GARY. 



1854. 



636 

1 One sweetly solemn thought 

Comes to me o'er and o'er : 
I'm nearer home to-day 

Than e'er I've been before. 

Ref. — I'm nearer my home, nearer my home, 
Nearer my home to-day; 
Yes, nearer my home in heaven to-day, 
Than ever I've been before. 



2 Nearer my Father's house, 
Where many mansions be; 

Nearer the great white throne, 
Nearer the jasper sea. 

3 For even now my feet 
May stand upon its brink; 

I may be nearer home, 
Nearer than now I think. 



UNITY. 6s, 5s. 



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t. When shall w^e meet again? —Meet ne'er to sever? When will peace wreathe her chain Round us for- 

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SHALL WE GATHER AT THE RIVER? 



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1 Shall we gather at the river, 
Where bright angel-feet have trod ; 

With its crystal tide forever 
Flowing by the throne of God ? 

Ref. — Yes, we'll gather at the river, 
The beautiful, the beautiful river — 
Gather with the saints at the river 
That flows by the throne of God. 



2 On the margin of the river, 
Washing up its silver spray, 

We will walk and worship ever. 
All the happy, golden day. 

3 Soon we'll reach the shining river, 
Soon our pilgrimage will cease ; 

Soon our happy hearts will quiver 
With the melody of peace. 



638 6s, 5s. 



V. I. ALARIC A. WATTS. 182I. 
V. 2, 3, 4. S. F. SMITH. 

1 When shall w^e meet again? — 
Meet ne'er to sever? 

When will Peace wreathe her chain 

Round us forever ? 
Our hearts will ne'er repose 
Safe from each blast that blows 
In this dark vale of woes, — 

Never, — no, never ! 

2 When shall love freely flow. 
Pure as life's. river? 

When shall sweet friendship glow 

Changeless forever? 
Where joys celestial thrill, 
Where bliss each heart shall fill, 
And fears of parting chill 

I^ever, — no, never ! 



3 Up to that world of light, 
Take us, dear Saviour; 

May we all there unite, 

Happy forever ! 
Where kindred spirits dwell, 
There may our music swell, 
And time our joys dispel 

Never, — no, never! 

4 Soon shall we meet again, — 
Meet ne'er to sever; 

Soon will Peace wreathe her chain 

Round us forever : 
Our hearts will then repose 
Secure from worldly woes ; 
Our songs of praise shall close 



323 



Never, — no, never! 



TIME AND ETER^'TrY. 



REST L. M, 




i 



W B BRADBURY, 1816-1868. 



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dis - turbed re - pose, Un - bro - ken by the last of foes. 



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Odtf MARGARET MACKAY. 1832. 

1 Asleep in Jesus I blessed sleep, 
From which none ever wakes to weep; 
A calm and undisturbed repose, 
Unbroken by the last of foes. 

2 Asleep in Jesus ! O how sweet 
To be for such a slumber meet ! 
With holy confidence to sing 

That death has lost his venomed sting. 

3 Asleep in Jesus! peaceful rest, 
Whose waking is supremely blest : 
No fear, no woe shall dim that hour 
That manifests the Saviour's power. 



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v) a" ISAAC WATTS. 1734. 

1 Unveil thy bosom, faithful tomb; 
Take this new treasure to thy trust, 

And give these sacred relics room 
To slumber in the silent dust. 

2 Nor pain nor grief nor anxious fear 
Invades thy bounds; no mortal woes 

Can reach the peaceful sleeper here, 
While angels watch the soft repose. 

3 So Jesus slept ; God's dying Son 
Passed thro' the grave and blessed the bed ; 

Rest here, blest saint, till from his throne 
The morning break and pierce the shade. 



MOUNT VERNON. 
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8s, 7s 














DR. LOWELL MASON. 


1792-1872. 


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^^■^-■- S. F. SMITH. 1843. 

1 Sister, thou wast mild and lovely, 
Gentle as the summer breeze, 

Pleasant as the air of evening, 
When it floats among the trees. 

2 Peaceful be thy silent slumber, — 
Peaceful in the grave so low ; 



Thou no more wilt join our number ; 

Thou no more our songs shalt know. 
3 Yet again we hope to meet thee, 

When the day of life is fled ; 
Then in heaven with joy to greet thee, 

Where no farewell tear is shed. 

S24 



BURIAL AND RESUKRECTION. 



CHINA. C. M. 



TIMOTHY SWAN. 175B-l84a. 




642 

VFTL/W ISAAC WATTS. I707. 

1 Why do we mourn departing friends, 
Or shake at death's alarms ? 

'Tis but the voice that Jesus sends, 
To call them to his arms. 

2 Are we not tending upward, too, 
As fast as time can move? 

Nor would we wish the hours more slow, 
To keep us from our love. 

3 Why should we tremble to convey 
Their bodies to the tomb? 

There the dear flesh of Jesus lay. 
And scattered all the gloom. 

4 The graves of all the saints he blessed. 
And softened every bed ; 

Where should the dying members rest, 
But with the dying Head? 

ZIBA. c. M. 



5 Thence he arose, ascending high, 
And showed our feet the way ; 

Up to the Lord we, too, shall fly 
At the great rising day. 

643 



ISAAC WATTS. 



1 Hear what the voice from heaven proclaims 
For all the pious dead : 

" 8weet is the savor of their names. 
And soft their sleeping bed. 

2 " They die in Jesus, and are blest; 
How kind their slumbers are ! 

From suflering and from sin released. 
They're freed from every snare. 

3 '* Far from this world of toil and strife, 
. They're present with the Lord ; 

The labors of their mortal life 
End in a large reward." 




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TIME AND ETERKITY. 



VALEDICTORY. los 

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I. Go to the grave in all thy g.o-rious prime ! In full ac - tiv - i - ty of zeal and power: 






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O'XtI: JAMHS MONTGOMERY. I771-1854. 

1 Go to the grave in all thy glorious prime ' 
In full activity of zeal and power; 

A Christian can not die before his time : 

The Lord's appointment is the servant's hour. 

2 Go to the grave ; at noon from labor cease ; 
Rest on thy sheaves, thy harvest-task is done; 

Come from the heat of battle, and in peace, 
Soldier ! go home ; Avith thee the fight is won. 

3 Go to the grave, for there thy Saviour lay 
In death's embraces, ere he rose on high; 

And all the ransomed, by that narrow way, 
Pass to eternal life beyond the sky. 

4 Go to the grave ! no, take thy seat above ! 
Be thy pure spirit present with the Lord, 

Where thou for faith and hope hast perfect love. 
And open vision for the written word. Amen. 



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BUKIAL AND KESUERECTION. 



SCOTLAND. IIS, i2s. 



DR. THOS. CLARK. 1775-1842. 




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I. Thou art gone to the grave; but we will not deplore thee, Tho' sor-rows and darkness en- 

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OiO REGINALD HEBER. l8l», 

1 Thou art gone to the grave ; but we will not deplore thee, 
Though sorrows and darkness encompass the tomb ; 

The Saviour has passed through its portals before thee, 
And the lamp of his love is thy guide through the gloom. 

2 Thou art gone to the grave ; we no longer behold thee, 
Nor tread the rough paths of the world by thy side ; 

But the wide arms of mercy are spi'ead to enfold thee, 
And sinners may hope, since the Saviour hath died. 

3 Thou art gone to the grave; and, its mansion forsaking,' 
Perchance thy weak spirit in doubt lingered long ; 

But the sunshine of heaven beamed bright on thy waking, 
And the sound thou didst hear was the seraphim's song. 

4 Thou art gone to the grave ; but we will not deplore thee, 
Since God was thy Ransom, thy Guardian, thy Guide; 

He gave thee, he took thee, and he will restore thee ; 
And death has no sting, since the Saviour hath died. 



846 



4s, 6s, D. 

E. A. DAYMAN. 1869, 

1 Sleep thy last sleep, 
Free from care and sorrow; 

Rest, where none weep. 
Till th' eternal morrow ; 

Though dark waves roll 
O'er the silent river. 

Thy fainting soul 
Jesus can deliver. 



2 Life's dream is past, 
All its sin, its sadness; 

Bri^^htly at last 
Daw.^s a day of gladness. 

Unde." thy sod, 
Earth, receive our treasure. 

To rest in God, 
Waiting all his pleasure. 

33'' 



3 Though we may mourn 
Those in life the dearest, 

They shall return, 
Christ, when thou appearest! 

Soon shall thy voice 
Comfort those now weeping, 

Bidding rejoice 
All in Jesus sleeping. 



TIME AJVTD ETEENITX. 



LONG HOME. 8s, 7s, 7s. 



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/»^W J. W. MEINHOLD. I797-1851. 

Ot # Tr. by c. winkworth. 1858. 

1 Tender Shepherd, thou hast stilled 
Now thy little lamb's brief weeping: 

Ah, how peaceful, pale, and mild 
In its narrow bed 'tis sleeping ! 
And no sigh of anguish sore 
Heaves that little bosom more. 

2 In this world of care and pain. 
Lord, thou w^ouldst no longer leave it ; 

To the sunny, heavenly plain 

BRIGHAM. S. M. 



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Thou do?t now with joy receive it; 
Clothed in robes of spotless white, 
Now it dwells with thee in light. 

3 Ah, Lcrd Jesus, grant that we 
Where it \iv^.s may soon be living, 

And the lovely pastures see 

That its heavenly food are giving; 

Then the gain of death we prove, 

Though thou take what most we love. 



sgf^egil 



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S. p. TUCKERMAN. 




l. "Servant of God, well done; Rest from thy loved employ; The battle foagliMhe victory won, En-ter thy Master's joy.' 
I 



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0^0 JAMES MONTGOMERY. 1825, 

1 *' Servant of God, well done; 
Rest from thy loved employ ; 

The battle fought, the victory won, 
Enter thy ^Iaster's joy." 

2 The voice at midnight came ; 
He started up to hear ; 

A mortal arrow pierced his frame ; 
He fell, but felt no fear. 



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DOVER. S. M. 

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3 The pains of death are past; 
Labor and sorrow cease ; 

And life's long warfare closed at l?sL 
His soul is found in peace. 

4 Soldier of Christ, w^ell done ; 
Praise be thy new employ; 

And, w^hile eternal ages run, 
Rest in thy Saviour's joy. 

AARON WILLIAMS. 1731-I77C 



I, " Servant of God, well done ; Rest from thy loved employ; The battle fonght, the vietory won, En - ter thy Mas-ter's joy." 



HUKiAL AND KESUKKECTION. 



ROTTERDAM, js, 6s. D. 




A 



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BERTHOLD TOt.'RS. 






;. Tlie day of res - ur ■ rec • tion ! Earth, tell it cat a • broad ; The pass - o - ver of glad - ness, The 






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JOHN OF DAMASCUS. 8tH CENT. 

Tr. by j. m. neale. 1862. 



649 

1 The day of resurrection! 

Earth, tell it out abroad; 
The passover of gladness, 

The passover of God. 
From death to life eternal, 

From earth unto the sky, 
Our Christ has brought us over 

With hymns of victory. 

YARMOUTH. 7s, 6s. D. 

, I 1st. 



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2 Our hearts be pure from evil, 
That we may see aright 

The Lord in rays eternal 

Of resurrection light : 
And, listening to his accents, 

May hear, so calm and plain. 
His own **A11 hail;" and, hearing, 

May raise the victor strain. 

3 Now let the heavens be joyful, 
Let earth her song begin ; 

Let the round Avorld keep trium2;)h, 

And all that is therein ; 
Invisible and visible 

Their notes let all things b^ md, 
For Christ the Lord is risen, 

Our Joy that hath no end. 

C. W. BANNISTER. 1819 — . 



! 1 



Ulrl. 7s, OS. JJ. C. W. BANNISTER. 1819 — . 

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(The pass-e-ver of gladness, ( Omi^.) . , . ./ The passover 



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sky, Our Christ has bronght us over. Our Chri^^t has brought ns over. Our Christ has brought us over With hymn o? victory. 




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TIME AND ETEBNITY. 



BRADrr. 



S. M. 



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I. The ch-.rch has wait - ed 
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long 



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1845. 



OOU HORATIUS BONAR. 

1 The church has waited long 
Her absent Lord to see ; 

And still in loneliness she waits, 
A friendless stranger she. 

2 How long, O Lord our God, 
Holy and true and good, 

Wilt thou not judge thy suffering church, 
Her sighs and tears and blood ? 

PRAYER. S. M. 



3 We long to hear thy voice, 
To see thee face to face, 

To share thy crown and glory then, 
As now we share thy grace. 

4 Come, Lord, and wipe away 
The curse, the sin, the stain, 

And make this blighted world of ours 
Thine own fair world again. 



LEONARD MARSHALL. 



* 



gi^ gilj^ i5ifajis#g4gpgp 



1. Come, Lord, and tarry not ; Bring the long-looked-for day ; why these years of waiting here, These a-ges of de - lay ? 



i ^SgEegfe ^l^iiiSiB 



HORATIUS BONAR. 



651 

1 Come, Lord, and tarry not; 
Bring the long-looked-for day ; 

O why these years of waiting here, 
These ages of delay ? 

2 Come, for thy saints still wait ; 
Daily ascends their sigh ; 

The Spirit and the Bride say, Come! 
Dost thou not hear the cry ? 

GREENWOOD. S. M. 



857- 



3 Come, and make all things new; 
Build up this ruined earth, 

Restore our faded Paradise, 
Creation's second birth. 

4 Come, and begin thy reign 
Of everlasting peace; 

Come, take the kingdom to thyself, 
Great King of righteousness ! 

J. E. SWEETSER. 1825-1873. 






1. Come, Lord, and tar-ry not ; Bring the loag-looked-for day ; why these years of waiting here, These ages of | 



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CHRIST'S SECOND COMING. 



MMANUEL. L. M. 61 



J. W. El LtOTT 




All shad- ows from the truth will fall, And false-hood die in sight of thee^ 



Voices in Unison. 



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vPtF(W LAWRENCE TUTTIETT. 1825. 

1 Come, quickly come, dread Judge of all ; 
For, awful though thine advent be, 

All shadows from the truth will fall. 
And falsehood die in sight of thee; 
Come, quickly come ; for doubt and fear 
Like clouds dissolve when thou art near. 

2 Come, quickly come, great King of all ; 
Reign all around us, and within ; 

Let sin no more our souls enthrall, 

Let pain and sorrow die with sin : 
Come, quickly come; for thou alone 
Canst make thy scattered people one. 

MELITA. L. M. 61. 



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3 Come, quickly come; true Life of all; 
The curse of death is on the ground ; 

On every home his shadows fall. 

On every heart his mark is found : 
Come, quickly come ; for grief and pain 
Can never cloud thy glorious reign. 

4 Come, quickly come ; sure Light of all ; 
For gloomy night broods o'er our way; 

And fainting souls begin to fall, 

With weary watching for the day : 
Come, quickly come ; for round thy throu-r 
No eye is blind, no night is known. 



1. B. WOODBUKY. l8[9-r.858> 

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D. s. Come, quickly come : for doubt and fear Like clouds dissolve when thou art near. 

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Otid GERARD MOULTRIE. 1867. 

1 Behold the Bridegroom cometh in the middle of the night, 
And blest is he whose loins are girt, whose lamp is burning bright; 
Bat woe to that dull servant whom the Master shall surprise 
With lamp untrimmed, unburning, and Avith slumber in his eyes. 

2 That day, the day of fear, shall come; my soul, slack not thy toil, 
But light thy lamp, and feed it well, and make it bright Avith oil; 
Thou knowest not how soon may sound the cry at eventide, 

" Behold, the Bridegroom comes! Arise! go forth to meet the Bride." 

3 Beware, my soul! take thou good heed, lest thou in slumber lie, 
And, like the five, remain without, and knock and vainly cry; 

But watch, and bear thy lamp undimmed, and Christ shall gird thee on 
His own bright wedding-robe of light, — the glory of the Son. 



CAMBRIDGE. C. M. 



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JOHN RANDALL. 1715-1799. 






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a- way. And the old roll-ing skies, And the old rolling skies, And the old roll-ing skies. 

332 



CHKIST'S SECOND COMING. 



LANCASHIRE. 7s, 6s. D. 




HENRY SMART. 1813-1879. 



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1. Re-joice, re-joice, be - liev - ers 1 And let your lights ap - pear ; The shades of eve are 
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L. LAURENTI. 1660-I722. 

Tr, by jane bokthwick. 1854. 



664 

1 Rejoice, rejoice, believers! 
And let your lights appear ; 

The shades of eve are thickening. 
And darker night is near ; 

The Bridegroom is arising, 
And soon he will draw nigh ; 

Up ! pray and watch and wrestle ! 
At midnight comes the cry. 

2 O wise and holy virgins, 
Now raise your voices higher, 

Till in your jubilations 
Ye meet the angel choir. 



The marriage-feast is waiting, 
The gates wide open stand ; 

Up, up, ye heirs of glory ! 
The Bridegroom is at hand. 

3 Our hope and expectation, 

O Jesus, now appear ; 
Arise, thou Sun so longed for, 

O'er this benighted sphere! 
Witli hearts and hands uplifted. 

We plead, O Lord, to see 
The day of earth's redemption, 

And ever be with thee. 



ISAAC WATTS. 



655 c. M. 

1 Lo ! what a glorious sight appears 
[ To our believing eyes ! 

The earth and seas are passed away, 
And the old rolling skies. 

2 From the third heaven, where God resides- 
That holy, happy place, — 

The New Jerusalem comes down, 
Adorned with shining grace. 

3 Attending angels shout for joy, 
And the bright armies sing^— 



' ' Mortals ! behold the sacred seat 
Of your descending King. 

4 *' His own soft hand shall wipe the teax-s 
From every weeping eye; 

And pains and groans and griefs and fears, 
And death itself shall die ! " 

5 How long, dear Saviour, how long 
Shall this bright hour delay? 

Fly swifter round, ye wheels of time. 
And bring tlie welcome day. 
333 



TIME AND ETERNITY. 



HELMSLEY 




tant mountains breaking, Comes the reddening dawn of day ; 
from sleep a - wak-ing, Rise, and sing and watch and pray; 



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OtiO J. S. B. MONSELL 1863. 

1 O'er the distant mountains breaking, 
Comes the reddening dawn of day ; 

Rise, my soul, from sleep awaking, 
Rise, and sing and watch and pray ; 

'Tis thy Saviour, 
On his bright returning way. 

2 Nearer is my soul's salvation. 
Spent the night, the day at hand, 

Keep me in my lowly station. 
Watching for thee till I stand, 

O my Saviour, 
In thy bright and promised land ! 

3 AVith my lamp well trimmed and burning, 
Swift to hear and slow to roam. 

Watching for thy glad returning, 
To restore me to my home ; 

Come, my Saviour ! 
O my Saviour, quickly come ! 



A^7 

"^ • JOHN R. MACDUFF. 1853. 

1 Christ is coming ! let creation 
Bid her groans and travail cease ; 

Let the glorious proclamation 
Hope restore and faith increase; 

Christ is coming ! 
Come, thou blessed Prince of peace I 

2 Long thine exiles have been joining, 
Far from rest and home and thee; 

But in heavenly vesture shining, 
Soon they shall thy glory see ; 

Christ is coming ! 
Haste the joyous jubilee. 

3 With that " blessed hope" before us. 
Let no harp remain unstrung; 

Let the mighty advent chorus 

Onward roll from tongue to tongue : 

Christ is coming ! 
Come, Lord Jesus, quickly come ! 



WATCHMAN, 



TELL US 



LOWELL MASON, 



I792-I872. 




1. Watchman! tell ua of the night. What its signs of prom-ise are. Trav-elcr! o'er yon mountain's hei^^ht, 

.^ ^ ^ D. s. it brings the day, 



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that glo-ry-beam-ing star. Watchmaa! does its beauteous ray Aught of joy or hope fore -tell? Trav-cler) yes; 
Promised day of Is - ra - el. 







334 



SICILIAN MELODY. 



CHKIST'S SECOND COMING. 

SICILIAN HYMN. 8s, 7s, 4s. 
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f Lo! he comes, with clouds descending, Once for favored sinners slain: | 

I Thousand thousand saints attending Swell the triumph of his train : J Hal- le - lu- jah! hal - le- 



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Alt'd from J. CENNiCK. 1752. 

1 Lo ! he comes, with clouds descending, 
Once for favored sinners slain : 

Thousand thousand saints attending 
Swell the triumph of his train : 

Hallelujah! 
God appears on earth to reign. 

ALTON. 8s, 7s, 4s. 



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2 Every eye shall now behold him, 
Robed in dreadful majesty ! 

Those who set at naught and sold him, 
Pierced, and nailed him to the tree, 

Deeply wailing. 
Shall the true Messiah see. 

3 Now the Saviour, long expected, 
See, in solemn pomp appear ; 

All his saints, by man rejected, 
Now shall meet him in the air : 

Hallelujah ! 
See the day of God appear. 






I^ 



1!: 



HENRY SMART. 



ners slain : Thousand thon-sand saints at- tend - ing 



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Swell the tri - um 



of his train: Ilal- le- lu - jah! hal -le -in - jah! God ap -pears on earth to reign. 







Otf «7 7S, D. SIR JOHN BOWRING. 1823. 

1 Watchman! tell us of the night. 
What its signs of promise are. 

Traveler! o'er yon mountain's height, 
See that glory-beaming star. 

Watchman! does its beauteous ray 
Aught of hope or joy foretell ? 

Traveler ! yes ; it brings the day. 
Promised day of Israel. 

2 Watchman ! tell us of the night ; 
Higher yet that star ascends. 

Traveler ! blessedness and light, 
Peace and truth, its course portends. 



Watchman ! will its beams alone 

Gild the spot that gave them birth? 
Traveler ! ages are its own ; 

See, it bursts o'er all the earth. 
3 Watchman ! tell us of the night, 

For the morning seems to dawn. 
Traveler! darkness takes its flight; 

Doubt and terror are withdrawn. 
Watchman! let thy wanderings cease. 

Hie thee to thy quiet home. 
Traveler! lo! the Prince of peace, 

Lo ! the Son of God is come. 



335 



TIME AND ETEKJSlTY, 



JUDGMENT HYMN. 



p. M. 



MARTIN LUTHER. 1483-154O. 






I Great God, what do I see and hear ! The end of'things cre-a - ted ! ) 
■ 1 The Judge of all men doth appear, On clouds of glo - ry seated: /The trumpet sounds; the 

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graves restore The dead which they contained before ; Pre-pare, my soul, to meet him 



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OOl/ B. RINGWALDT. 1585, and W. B. COLLYER. l8l2. 

1 Great God, what do I see and hear ! 
The end of things created ! 

The Judge of all men doth appear, 

On cbuds of glory seated : 
The trumpet sounds ; the graves restore 
The dead which they contained before ; 

Prepare, my soul, to meet him. 

2 The dead in Christ shall first arise 
At the last trumpet's sounding, — 

Caught up to meet him in the skies, 
With joy their Lord surrounding : 

No gloomy fears their souls dismay, 

His presence sheds eternal day 
On those prepared to meet him. 

WINDSOR, c. M. 



3 But sinners, filled with guilty fears. 
Behold his wrath prevailing ; 

For they shall rise, and find their tears 

And sighs are unavailing : 
The day of grace is past and gone ; 
Trembling they stand before the throne, 

All unprepared to meet him. 

4 Great God, what do I see and hear 1 
The end of things created ! 

The Judge of all men doth appear. 

On clouds of glory seated : 
Low at his cross I view the day 
When heaven and earth shall pass away, 

And thus prepare to meet Kim. 



GEO. KIRBYE. 







[592. 






That awful day will surely come, Th' appointed hour makes haste, When I must stand before my Judge, And pass the solemn test. 






ISAAC WATTS 



1- 

661 

1 That awful day will surely coTae, 
Th' appointed hour makes haste, 

When I must stand before my Judge, 
And pass the solemn test. 

2 Thou lovely Chief of all my joys, 
Thou Sovereign of my heart. 

How could I bear to hear thy voice 
Pronounce the sound, "■ Depart! " 



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3 Jesus, I throw my arras around 
And hang upon thy breast ; 

Without a gracious smile from thee, 
My spirit can not rest. 

4 O tell me that my worthless name 
Is graven on thy hands! 

Show me some promise in thy book, 
Where my salvation stands ' 



333 



JUDGMENT AND KETRIBUTION. 



MERIBAH. C. P. M. 



DR. LOWELL MASON, 1792-1871. 



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1 Wheu thou, my righteous Judge, shalt come 
To take thy ransomed people liorae, 

Shall I among them stand ? 
Shall such a worthless worm as I, 
Who sometimes am afraid to die, 

Be found at thy right hand ? 

2 I love to meet among them now, 
Before thy gracious feet to bow. 

Though vilest of them all ; 
But — can I bear the piercing thought?— 
What if my name should be left out, 

When thou for them shalt call? 



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3 Prevent, prevent it by thy grace; 
Be thou, dear Lord, my hiding-place, 

In this, th' accepted day ; 
Thy pardomng voice, O let me hear. 
To still my unbelieving fear, 

Nor let me fall, I pray. 

4 Among thy saints let me be found, 
Whene'er the archangel's trump shall sound, 

To see thy smiling face ; 
Then loudest of the throng I'll sing, 
While heaven's resounding mansions ring 

With shouts of sovereign grace. 



DUNDEE. C. M. 



G. FRANC. 1520-1570. 



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337 



TIME AND ETERNITY. 



BREST. 8s, 7s, 48. 



DR. LOWBLL MASON. I792-lB7«. 



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^Od JOHN NEWTON. I779. 

1 Day of judgment, day of wonders, — 
Hark I the trumpet's awful sound, 

Louder than a thousand thunders, 
Shakes the vast creation round : 

How the summons 
AVill the sinner's heart confound! 

2 See the Judge, our nature wearing, 
Clothed in majesty divine ; 

You who long for his appearing 

Then shall say, "This God is mine:" 

Gracious Saviour, 
Own me in that day for thine. 

WINDHAM. L. M. 






8 At his call the dead awaken, 
Else to life from earth and sea; 

All the powers of nature, shaken 
By his looks, prepare to flee : 

Careless sinner. 
What will then become of thee ? 

4 But to those who have confessed, 
Loved, and served the Lord below. 

He will say, ** Come near, ye blessed; 
See the kingdom I bestow : 

You forever 
Shall my love and glory know." 

DANIEL READ. 1757-1836. 



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•' DIES IRAE. 

Tr. by sir walter scott. 1805. 



664 

1 The day of wrath, that dreadful day, 
When heaven and earth shall pass away ! 
What power shall be the sinner's stay ? 
How shall he meet that drendful day? 

2 AVhen, shriveling like a parched scroll, 
The flaming heavens together roll, 



And louder yet, and yet more dread, 
Resounds the trump that wakes the dead ? 

3 O on that day, that w rathful day. 
When man to judgment wakes from clay, 
Be thou, O Christ, the sinner's stay, 
Though heaven and earth shall pass away 



338 



JUDGMENT AND RETEI BUTTON— HEAVEN. 

AYLESBURY. S. M. rev. j. chhtham. 1700-1760. 




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1. And will the Judge descend ? And must the dead a - rise, And not a sin-gle goul es-cape His all-di&cern-ing eyes? 



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OOtI PHILIP DODDRIDGE. 175$. 

1 And will the Judge descend ? 
And must the dead arise, 

And not a single soul escape 
His all-discerning eyes ? 

2 How will my heart endure 
The terrors of that day, 

Wiien earth and heav^en, before his face, 
Astonished, shrink away ? 

WOODBURY. S. M. D. 

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3 But, ere the trumpet shakes 
' The mansions of the dead, 

Hark ! from the gospel's cheering sound 
What joyful tidings spread! 

4 Come, sinners, seek his grace. 
Whose wrath ye can not bear; 

Fly to the shelter of his cross, 
And find salvation there. 

I. B. WOODBURY. 1819-1858. 



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1 " Forever with the Lord !" 
Amen ! so let it be ; 

Life from the dead is in that word, — 
'Tis immortality. 

2 Here in the body pent. 
Absent from him, I roam. 

Yet nightly pitch my moving tent 
A day's march nearer home. 



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3 My Father's house on high, — 
Home of my soul, — how near, 

At times, to faith's foreseeing eye, 
Tliy golden gates appear ! 

4 " Forever with the Lord!'* 
Father, if 'tis thy will, 

The promise of that faithful word 
E'en here to me fulfill. 
339 



TIME AND ETERNITY. 



EWING. 7s, 6s. D. 



ALEX. EWING. T83O-1873. 






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BERNARD OF CLUNV. 

Tr. by j. M. nhalb. 



667 

1 Jerusalem, the golden, 

With milk and honey blest ! 
Beneath thy contemplation 

Sink heart and voice op23ressed ; 
I know not, O I know not 

What joys await me there ; 
Wliat radiancy of glory, 

What bliss beyond compare. 



2 They stand, those halls of Zion 
All jubilant with song, 

And bright with many an angel. 
And all the martyr throng; 

The Prince is ever in them, 
The daylight is serene; 

The pastures of the blessed 
Are decked in glorious sheen. 

3 O sweet and blessed country, 
Shall I e'er see thy face ? 

O sweet and blessed country, 
Shall I e'er win thy grace? 

Exult, O dust and ashes ! 
The Lord shall be thy part; 

His only, his forever 

Thou shalt be, and thou art! 



SERENITY. C. M. 



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Where sul - try sun, or storm - y day, Or night is nev - er seen. 



340 



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HEAVEN. 



ALTITUDE. L. M. 



gsss 



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L. Marshall. 



1. There is 



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a land mine eye hath seen 






vis - ions of 






en-raptured thought, 

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So bright that all which spreads between Is with its ra - diant 



ry fraught, 




OOO GURDON ROEINS. 1843. 

1 There is a land mine eye hath seen 
In visions of enraptured thought, 

So bright, that all which spreads between 
Is with its radiant glory fraught, — 

2 A land upon whose blissful shore 
There rests no shadow, falls no stain ; 

There those who meet shall part no more, 
And those long parted meet again. 

FEDERAL STREET. 



3 Its skies are not like earthly skies. 
With varying hues of shade and light; 

It hath no need of suns to rise 
To dissipate the gloom of night. 

4 There sweeps no desolating wind 
Across that calm, serene abode; 

The wanderer there a home may find 
Within the paradise of God. 




I. There is a land mine eye hath seen In vis-ions of 



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rapt -ured thought, 



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U6t/ C. M. JOHN EAST. 1836. 

1 There is a fold whence none can stray, 
And pastures ever green, 

Where sultry sun, or stormy day. 
Or night is never seen. 

2 Far up the everlasting hills, 
In God's own light it lies ; 

His smile its vast dimension fills 
With joy that never dies. 



3 Soon at his feet my soul will lie 
In life's last struggling breath ; 

But I shall only seem to die, — 
I shall not taste of death. 



4 Far from this guilty world to be. 
Exempt from toil and strife, 

To spend eternity with thee, 
My Saviour, this is life. 

341 



TIME AND ETERNITY. 



HOMELAND 7s, 6s. D. 






r 1st. 



1 3d. 



A. s. suli.iva; 



■^i—^ 



4=1: 



1 ^ -^ 1^ 

For thee, dear, dear conn-try * Mine eyes their vig-ils keep, 
For ver-y lore, be-hold-ing {Omit.) 



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Thy hap-py name, they weep ; The mention of thy 



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one - tion to the breast, And med - i - cine in sick - ness, And love and life and rest. 




INARD OF CLUNY, about II45 

Tr. by j. M. neale. 



670 



1 For thee, O dear, dear country ! 
Mine eyes their vigils keep, 

For very love, beholding 

Thy happy name, they weep; 

The mention of thy glory 
Is unction to the breast, 

And medicine in sickness, 
And love and life and rest. 

2 O one, O only mansion ! 
O paradise of joy ! 

Where tears are ever banished, 
And smiles have no alloy : 

ALPHEGE. 7s, 6s. 



The Lamb is all thy splendor, 

The Crucified thy praise ; 
His laud and benediction 

Thy ransomed people raise. 

3 O sweet and blessed country, 

The home of God's elect ! 
O sweet and blessed country. 

That eager hearts expect! 
Jesus, in mercy bring us 

To that dear land of rest, 
Who art, with God the Father, 

And Spirit, ever blest. 

REV. H. J. GAUNTLETT. 1806-1876. 






1. Brief life is here our portion; Brief sorrow, short-lived care; The life that knows no end - ing, The tear- less life, is there. 




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e^'t BERNARD OF CLUNV, about II45. 

• A Tr. by j. m. neale. 1851. 

1 Brief life is here our portion ; 
Brief sorrow, short-lived care ; 

The life tliat knows no ending, 
The tearless life, is there. 

2 O happy retribution ; 
Short toil, eternal rest; 

For mortals and for sinners 
A mansion with the blest. 



3 But he whom now we trust in 
Shall then be seen and known; 

And they that know and see him 
Shall have him for their own. 

4 There God, our King and portion, 
In fullness of his grace. 

Shall we behold forever, 
And worship face to face. 

842 



HEAVEN. 



TAPPAN. C. M. 

fen 



J. G. NAUMAN. 174I-180I. 






I. There 



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an hour of peaceful rest 






o mourning wanderers given; There is a joy for 

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WILLIAM B. TAPPAN. 



[829. 



672 

1 There is an hour of peaceful rest 
To mourning wanderers given ; 

There is a joy for souls distressed, 
A balm for every wounded breast ; 
'Tis found alone in heaven. 

2 There is a home for weary souls, 
By sins and sorrows driven, 

When tossed on life's tempestuous shoals, 
Where storms arise, and ocean rolls, 
And all is drear, — 'tis heaven. 



3 There faith lifts up the tearless eye, 
The heart no longer riven, 

And views the tempest passing by, 
Sees evening shadows quickly fly, 
And all serene in heaven. 

4 There fragrant flowers immortal bloom. 
And joys supreme are given ; 

There rays divine disperse the gloom ; 
Beyond the dark and narrow tomb 
Appears the dawn of heaven. 



VARINA. c. M. 



JOHANN C. H. RINK. 1770-1846. 



On Jor-dan's storm-y banks I stand, And cast a wish-fnl eye) 

To Canaan's fair and hap-pv land, Vi'bere my pos - seg-sions lie. j 2.0 llie trans-port-ing, rapturous scene 




SAMUEL STENNETT. 



1787. 



673 



1 On Jordan's stormy banks I stand, 
And cast a wishful eye 

To Canaan's fair and happy land 
Where my possessions lie. 

2 O the transporting, rapturous scene 
That rises to my sight! 

Sweet fields arrayed in living green, 
And rivers of delight. 



3 O'er all those wide, extended plains 
Shines one eternal day : 

There God the Son forever reigns. 
And scatters night away. 

4 When shall I reach that happy place. 
And be forever blest ? 

When shall I see my Father's face. 
And in his bosom rest? 

543 



TIME AND ETERNITY. 



ALFORn. P. M. 




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X. Ten thousand times ten thousand, In sparkling raiment bright, The armies of the ransomed saints 



^ ^ ■#- ^ •♦■ #• -,^: "•-Ml*-: ^ 



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Throng up the steeps of light: 'Tis finished, all is finished, Their fight with death and sin: Fiing open 






fe^^^^fT^^rrT^FJ^-crii-ld-ti 2 what rush of hallelujahs 
ME^E^a^^eJ±^::?Efell Fills all the earth and skv ! 



What ringing of a thousand harps 

wide the golde^gates, And^et the^ictors^in. Bespeaks the triumph nigh ! 

^ftfrr^tztzttzp^jT O day, for which creation 

1 Ui "l~ "^i I ^^^ ^^^ ^^^ tribes \vere made ! 
O joy, for all its former woes 



^ 



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OlTC HENRY ALFORD. 1866. 

1 Ten thousand times ten thousand, 

iu sp. rkling raiment bright, 
The armies of the ransomed saints 

Throng up the steeps of light : 
Tis finished, all is finished. 

Their fight with death and sin : 
Fling open wide the golden gates, 

And let the victors in. 



BEULAH. 7s. D. 



A thousand-fold repaid ! 

3 O then what raptured greetings 

On Canaan's happy shore ! 
What knitting severed friendships up, 

Where partings are no more! 
Then eyes with joy shall sparkle, 

That brimmed with tears of late, 
Orphans no longer fatherless, 

Nor widows desolate. 

E. IVES, JR. 1800-1864. 



^ 



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I. Who are these in bright array ? This in - nu - mer-a-ble throng. Round the altar, nightand day 

V. s. Wisdom, riches to ob-tain ; 



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Hymning one triumphant song ? "Worthy is the Lamb once slain, Blessing, honor, glory, power, 
New do-niin-ion ev-ery hour." 



tJl^^te 






HEAVEN. 



VOX ANGELICA. P. M. 



llKNRY SMAftt. 




1. Hark ! hark, my soul ! an • gel - ic soogs are swell - ing O'er earth's green fields, and ocean's wave-beat shore : 



g^gl^^^ 



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F. W. FABER. 



1849. 



1 Hark! hark, my soul! angelic songs are swelling 
O'er earth's green fields and ocean's wave-beat shore : 

How sweet the truth those blessed strains are telling 
Of that new life when sin shall be no more ! — Ref. 

2 Onward we go ; for still we hear them singing, 
"Come, weary souls, for Jesus bids you come!" 

And through the dark its echoes sweetly ringing, 
The music of the gospel leads us home. — Ref. 

3 Angels, sing on! your faithful watches keeping; 
Sing us sweet fragments of the songs above. 

Till morning's joy shall end the night of weeping. 

And life's long shadows break in cloudless love. — ^Ref. 



Ol O 7s. D. JAMES MONTGOMERY. I 

1 Who are these in bright array, 
This innumerable throng, 

fiound the altar night and day, 
Hymning one triumphant song? 

Worthy is the Lamb once slain. 
Blessing, honor, glory, power, 

Wisdom, riches to obtain; 
New dominion every hour. 

2 These through fiery trials trod ; 
These from great afllictions came ; 

Now, before the throne of God, 
Sealed with his almighty name: 



Clad in raiment pure and white, 
Victor-palms in every hand. 

Through their great Redeemer's might, 
More than conquerors they stand. 

3 Hunger, thirst, disease unknown, 

On immortal fruits they feed ; 
Them the Lamb, amidst the throne, 

Shall to living fountains lead : 
Joy and gladness banish sighs ; 

Perfect love dispels all fears ; 
And forever from their eyes 

God shall wipe away their tears. 
9«d 



OAK. 7s, 4S. 






TIME AND ETERNITY. 



d=ti 



t>n. Lowell mason. 1792-1871 



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J I I'm but a s^^ranger here, Heaven is my home; "I 
• ( Earth is a desert drear, Heaven is my home; j Danger and sorrow stand Round me on every hand 



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THOMAS RAWSON TAYLOR. 



^835. 



1 I'm but a stranger here, 

Heaven is my home ; 
Earth is a desert drear, 
Heaven is my home ; 
Danger and sorrow stand 
Round me on every hand, 
Heaven is my Father-land, 
Heaven is my home. 

HENLEY. IIS, los. 



2 What though the tempest rage. 
Heaven is my home; 

Short is my pilgrimage, 

Heaven is ray home : 
Time's cold and wintry blast 
Soon will be overpast; 
I shall reach home at last, — 

Heaven is my home. 

3 There, at my Saviour's side, — 
Heaven is my home ; 

I shall be glorified, — 

Heaven is my home: 
There are the good and blest, 
Those I loved most and best. 
And there I, too, shall rest. 

Heaven is my home. 

DR. LOWELL MA^ON. 1792-1872. 



s. 




Come un - to me, when shadows dark - ly gath 



er. When the sad heart is 
D. s. Come un - to me, and 





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wea-ry and distressed, Seek - ing for com - fort from your heavenly Fa - ther, 
I win give you rest. 

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OlO CATHERINE H. WATERMAN. 1848. 

1 Come unto me, when shadov/s darkly 

gather, 
When the sad heart is weary and dis- 
tressed, 
Seeking for comfort from your heavenly Father, 
Come unto me, and I will give you rest, 

2 Large are the mansions in thy Father's 

dwelling, 
Glad are the homes that sorrows n^ver dim ; 



Sweet are the harps in holy music swelling, 
Soft are the tones which raise the heav- 
enly hymn. 

3 There, like an Eden blossoming in glad- 
ness, 
Bloom the fair flowers the earth too 
rudely pressed ; 
Come unto me, all ye who droop in sadness, 
Come unto me, and I will give you rest 



346 



HEAVEN, 



WE SHALL MEET. 8s, 6s, 7s. 



HUBERT r. MAIN, by per. 




-0- -0- S- 



( We shall meet beyond the riv - er. By and by 






by and by; ) 
And the dark-ness shall be o - ver, By and by, by and by; / With the toilsome journey 



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done. And the glorious battle won, We shall shine forth as the sun, By and by, by and oy. 






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O / «/ JOHN ATKINSON. 

1 We shall meet beyond the river, 
By and by, by and by ; 

And the darknes.s shall be over, 

By and by, by and by ; 
With the toilsome journey done, 
And the glorious battle won, 
We shall shine forth as the sun, 

By and by, by and by. 

2 We shall strike the harps of glory, 
By and by, by and by ; 

We shall sing redemption's story, 
By and by, by and by ; 



And the strains for evermore 
Shall resound in sweetness o'er 
Yonder everlasting shore. 
By and by, by and by. 

3 We shall see and be like Jesus, 

By and by, by and by ; 
Who a crown of life will give us, 

By and by, by and by ; 
And the angels who fulfill 
All the mandates of his will 
Shall attend and love us still. 
By and by, by and by. 



HEAVENLY LAND. 




l^g^S 



9^0- 



h;^ 



B. BRADBURV. 1816-1868. 




I love to think of the heavenly hiud, Where white-robeil anjels are; ^ 
Where many i friend is gathered safe From fear and toil and care. J There'll be no part- ing, There'll be no part-ing, 






m 




yf^" Alt. from LOUIS hartsough. 

1 I love to think of the heavenly land, 
Where white-robed angels are ; 

Where many a friend is gathered safe 
From fear and toil and care. — Ref. 
23 



2 I love to think of the heavenly land, 
AVhere my Redeemer reigns. 

Where rapturous songs of triumph rise. 
In endless, joyous strains. — Ref. 

3 I love to think of the heavenly land. 
The saints' eternal home, 

Where palms and robes and crowns ne'er fade, 
And all our joys are one. — Ref. 

4 I love to think of the heavenly land. 
That promised land so fair; 

O how my raptured spirit longs 
To be forever there ! — Ref, 
347 



Time and etehnity. 



ASPIRATION, 8s. 8s, 73. 



fete 



I 8. CALtClNg, 1837. 



J, Silent, silent in their turning 



I. Upward where the stars are burning, Silent, silent in their turning, Round the never-changing pole; 




Upward where the sky is brightest, Upward where the blue is lightest, Lift I now my longing soul, 



ms^^^w^ &^^m^mms^ 



Ooi HORATIUS BONAR. 1866. 

1 Upward where the stars are burning, 
Silent, silent in their turning, 

Round the never-changing pole; 
Upward where the sky is brightest, 
Upward where the blue is lightest. 

Lift I now my longing soul. 

2 Where the Lamb on high is seated, 
By ten thousand voices greeted : 

Lord of lords, and King of kings. 

JERUSALEM, C. M. 



Son of man, they crown, they crown him 
Son of God, they own, they own him; 
W ith his name the palace rings. 

3 Blessing, honor, without measure, 
Heavenly riches, earthly treasure. 

Lay we at his blessed feet. 
Poor the praise that n(jw we render. 
Loud shall be our voices yonder, 

When before his throne we meet. 



I 



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F. BURGMULLER. 1804- 







I. Je - ru - sa-lem, my hap-py home, Name ev-er dear to mel When shall my la - bors 



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LATIN HYMN. StH CUNT. 
WILLIAMS AND BODEN's COL. 180I. 



682 

1 Jerusalem, my happy home, 
Name ever dear to me ! 

When shall my labors have an end. 
In joy and peace, in thee ? 

2 O when, thou city of my God, 
Shall I thy courts ascend, 

Where congregations ne'er break up, 
And Sabbaths Lave no end ? 



3 There happier bowers than Eden's bloom. 
Nor sin nor sorrow know ; 

Blest seats, through rude and stormy scenea 
I onward press to you. 

4 Jerusalem, my glorious home. 
My soul still pants for thee; 

Then shall my labors have an end 
When I thy joys shall see. 



348 



HEAVEN. 



O PARADISE. P. M. 



JOSEPH BARNBY. 1868. 




i \ 



L Par - adise, Par-adise, Who doth not crave for rest ? Who would not seek the happy land.Where they that loved are blest? 



REF. — Where loyal hearts and true 



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Where loy - alheartsand true Stand ev-er in the light, All rapture through and through, la God's most holy 



M^ 



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X862. 



v)od F^ W. FABER. 

1 O Paradise ! O Paradise ! 

Who doth not crave for rest ? 
Who would not seek the happy land, 

Where they that loved are blest ? 

Ref. — AVhere loyal hearts and true 
Stand ever in the light, 
All rapture through and through, 
In God's most holy sight. 

VARINA. C. M. D. 



2 O Paradise! O Paradise I 
'Tis weary waiting here ; 

I long to be where Jesus is, 
To feel, to see him near. 

3 O Paradise! O Paradise! 
I want to sin no more; 

I want to be as pure on earth 
As on thy spotless shore. 



JOHANN C. H. RIMK. 1770-1846. 









f There is a land of pure de-light, Where saints ira 
1 £ - ter - nil day ex-cludes the night, And pleas-ures 



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■mor-tal reign 

ban - ish pain. / 2. There ev-er - last-ing spring a - bidea, 



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row sea, di - vides That heaven - ly land from ours. 



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ISAAC WATTS. 



684 

1 There is a land of pure delight. 
Where saints immortal reign ; 

Eternal day excludes the night. 
And pleasures banish pain. 

2 There everlasting spring abides, 
And never-fading flowers: 

Death, like a narrow sea, divides 
That heavenly land from ours. 



.4t» 



3 Sweet fields beyond the swelling flood. 
Stand dressed in living green ; 

So to the Jews old Canaan stood. 
While Jordan rolled between. 

4 Could we but climb where Moses stood, 
And view the landscape o'er, — 

Not Jordan's stream nor death's cold flood 
Should fright us from the shore. 



TIME AKD ETEKNITY— HEAVEN. 



GUID, NCE. 8s, 7s. D. 

I I.J'j !: 



Arr. from flotow. w. h. d. 




Dai - ly, dai - ly sing the praises Of the cit - y God hath made 



In the beauteous fields of E- den {Omit.) 



n 



Its founda-tlon- 






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stones are laid. From the throne a riv - er is - sues, Clear as crys - tal, pass - ing bright. 



^ 



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"C5tf SABINE BARING-GOULD 

1 Daily, daily sing the praises 

Of the city God hath made; 
In the beauteous fields of Eden 

Its foundation-stones are laid. 
From the throne a river issues, 

Clear as crystal, pnssing bright. 
And it traverses the city 

Like a sudden beam of light. 

FOSTER. 8s. 



1834 



2 There the wind is sweetly fragrant, 

And is laden with the song 
Of the seraphs and the elders, 

And the great redeemed throng. 
O I would my ears were open 

Here to catch that happy strain ! 
O I would my eyes some vision 

Of that Eden could attain ! 




I f We speak of the realms of the blest, That country so bright and so fair ; 1 
■ \ And oft are its glories con - fessed, ( Omit. ) . . • • J 



But what must it be to be there! 




^^^ ELIZABETH MILLS. 1829. 

1 We speak of the realms of the blest, 
That country so bright and so fair ; 

And oft are its glories confessed ; 
But what must it be to be there ! 

2 We speak of its pathways of gold, 
Its walls decked with jewels so rare, 

Its wonders and pleasures untold ; 
But what must it be to be there I 



HBO 



3 We speak of its freedom fi'om sin. 
From sorrow, temptation and care, 

From trials without and within ; 
But what must it be to be there ! 

4 Do thou, Lord, 'midst pleasure or woe. 
For heaven our spirits prepare, 

And shortly we also shall know 
And feel what it is to be there. 



OCCASIONAL— THANKSGIVING 



ESSEX, ys. 



gaxj 



^-^ 



THOMAS CLARK. 1775-'^5r- 



a(^it 



EE^ 



I. Swell the anthem, raise the rong; Prais-es to our God be - long ; Saints and an -gel.' 




join to sing Prais-es to the 



^ 



heavenly King, Prais-es to the heavenly King, 



iHHH. 



NATHAN STRONG. 



687 

1 Swell the anthem, raise the song; 
Praises to our God belong ] 

Saints and angels, join to sing 
Praises to the heavenly King. 

2 Blessings from his liberal hand 
Flow around this happy land ; 
Kept by him, no foes annoy; 
Peace and freedom we enjoy. 

3 Here, beneath a virtuous sway 
May we cheerfully obey ; 
Never feel oppression's rod ; 
Ever own and worship God. 

4 Hark ! the voice of nature sings 
Praises to the King of kings ; 

Let us join the choral song, 
And the gratefid notes prolong. 



1799. 



ANNA LAETITIA BARBALLD. 



1-73 



READING. 7s. 



^ 



¥3^5 



S 



688 

1 Praise to God, immortal praise, 
For the love that crowns our days; 
Bounteous source of every joy, 
Let thy praise our tongues employ. 

2 Flocks that whiten all the plain, 
Yellow sheaves of ripened grain ; 
Clouds that drop their fattening dews, 
Suns that temperate warmth diffuse. 

3 All that spring with bounteous hand 
Scatters o'er the smiling land ; 

All that liberal autumn pourc 
From her rich, o'erflowing stores,— 

4 Lord, for these our souls shall raise 
Grateful vows and solemn praise ; 
And when every blessing's flown. 
Love thee for thyself alone, 

Arr. from w. h. birch, by e. h. j. 



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praise, For the love that crowns our days 

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joy, Let thy praise our tongues em-ploy, 



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OCCASIONAL. 



COTTMAN. P. M. 



ARTHUR COTTMAK. 



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I. We plow the fields, and scatter The good seed on the land, But it is fed and watered 







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By God's al- might-y hand; He sends the snow in win -ter, The warmth to swell the grain. 



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The breezes and the sunshine, And soft, re - freshing rain. 



All good gifts around us 




Ave sent from heaven a-bove ; Then thank the Lord, O thank the Lord, For all his love. 



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/»QQ MATTHIAS CLAUDIUS. 

v)Ot/ Tr. by miss j. m. Campbell. 

1 Wfe plow the fields, and scatter 
The good seed on the land, 

But it is fed and watered 
By God's almighty hand; 

He sends the snow in winter, 
The warmth to swell the grain, 

The breezes and the sunshine, 
And soft, refreshing rain. 

Ref. — All good gifts around us 
Are sent from heaven above ; 

Then thank the Lord, O thank the 
For all his love. 

2 He only is the Maker 

Of all things near and far ; 



1782. 
1861. 



Lord, 



He paints the wayside flower, 
He lights the evening star; 

The winds and waves obey him, 
By him the birds are fed ; 

Much more to us, his children, 
He gives our daily bread. 

3 We thank thee, then, O Father, 

For all things bright and good, 
The seed-time and the harvest. 

Our life, our health, our food; 
Accept the gifts we offer, 

For all thy love imparts, 
And, what thou most desirest, 

Our humble, thankful hearts. 



ST. GEORGE. 7s. D. 






THANKSGIVING. 

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SIR GEORGE J. BLVEY. 1816— . 




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I. Come, ye thankful people, come. Raise the song of harvest-home ! All is safe-ly gathered in, 






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^^" HENRV ALFORD. 1844. 

1 Come, ye thankful people, come, 
Raise the song of harvest -home ! 
All is safely gathered in, 

Ere the winter storms begin : 
God, our Maker, doth provide 
For our wants to be supplied : 
Come to God's own temple, come, 
Raise the song of harvest-home. 

2 We ourselves are God's own field 
Fruit unto his praise to yield ; 
Wheat and tares together sown 
Unto joy or sorrow grown ; 

SPANISH HYMN. 7s. D. 



First the blade, and then the ear, 
Then the full corn shall appear; 
Lord of harvest! grant that we 
Wholesome grain and pure may be. 

3 For the Lord our God shall come, 

And shall ttike his harvest home ; 
From his field shall purge away 
All that doth offend that day; 
Give his angels charge at last 
In the fire the tares to cast; 
But the fruitful ears to store 
In his garner evermore. 






Fine. 



SPANISH MELODY. 

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I All is safe - ly gath-ered in. Ere the win - ter storms be-g;in : / I For our wants to be sup-plied : / 



D, c. Come to God's own tem - pie, come. Raise the song of har-vest-home ! 




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OCCASIONAL— THANKSGIVING— OUR COUNTRY. 



AUDLEY. 6s, 4s. 



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to The God of harvest praise ; In loud thanksgiving raise Hand, heart and voice ; The valleys 









smile and sing, Forests and mountains ring, The plains their tribute bring, The streams rejoice. 
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691 



JAMES MONTGOMERY. 1825. 



1 The God of harvest praise ; 
In loud thanksgiving raise 

Hand, heart and voice; 
The valleys smile and sing, 
Forests and mountains ring, 
The plains their tribute bring, 

The streams rejoice. 

2 Yea, bless his holy name, 
And purest thanks proclaim 

Through all the earth ; 
To glory in your lot 
Is duty, — but be not 
God's benefits forgot. 

Amidst your mirth, 

3 The God of harvest praise ; 
Hands, hearts and voices raise, 

With sweet accord ; 
From field to garner throng, 
Bearing your sheaves along ; 
And in your harvest song 

Bless ye the Lordo 

ITALIAN HYMN. 6s, 4s 



1844. 



OUrW JOHN S. DWIGHT. 

1 God bless oar native land ; 
Firm may she ever stand, 

Through storm and night; 
When the wild tempests rave, 
Ruler of winds and wave. 
Do thou our country save 

By thy great might. 

2 For her our prayers shall rise 
To God, above the skies; 

On him we wait ; 
Thou who art ever nigh. 
Guardian with watchful eye 
To thee aloud we cry, 

God save the state. 

DOXOLOGY. 

To God,— the Father, Son, 
And Spirit, — three in one, 

All praise be given ! 
Crown him in every song; 
To him your hearts belong; 
Let all his praise prolong, — 

On earth, in heaven. 



GIARDINI. 1716-I796. 



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1. God bless our aatire land 



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Thro' storm and night ; ^ When the wild tempests rave, ? Do thou our country save 

\ Ruler of winds and wave. ) Bj thy great might. 



Firm may she eyer stand 



Ruler of winds and wave, 



"^ ' 354 



OUR COUNTRY. 



ST., AGNES. C. M. 



REV. J. B. DYKES. 1823-1876. 



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Ot7e> JOHN H. GURNEY, 1851. 

^ Great King of nations, hear our prayer, 

While at thy feet we fall ; 
And humbly with united cry, 

To thee for mercy call. 

2 When dangers, like a stormy sea, 
Beset our country round, 

To thee we looked, to thee we cried, 
And help in thee was found. 

3 With one consent we meekly bow 
Beneath thy chastening hand, 

And, pouring forth confession meet. 
Mourn with our mourning land. 

4 With pitying eye behold our need, 
As thus we lift our prayer ; 

Correct us with thy judgments, Lord, 
Then let thy mercy spare. 



MANOAH. C. M. 



Otf T JOHN REYNELL WREFORD. 1837. 

1 Lord, while for all mankind we pray, 
Of every clime and coast, 

O hear us for our native land, 
The land we love the most. 

2 O guard our shores from every foe, 
With peace our borders bless ; 

With prosperous times our cities crown, 
Oar fields with plenteousness. 

3 Unite us in the sacred love 

Of knowledge, truth and thee; 
And let our hills and valleys shout 
The songs of liberty. 

4 Lord of the nations, thus to thee 
Our country we commend ; 

Be thou her refuge and her trust, 
Her everlasting friend. 

F. J. HAYDN. 1732-1809. 



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iJ*^^ ANNE STEELE. 1756. 

1 See, gracious God, before thy throne, 
Thy mourning people bend ; 

^Tis on thy sovereign grace alone 
Our humble hopes depend. 

2 Tremendous judgments from thy hand 
Thy dreadful power display ; 

Yet mercy spares this guilty land. 
And still we live to pray. 




3 O turn us, turn us, mighty Lord, 

By thy resistless grace ; 
Then shall our hearts obey thy word. 

And humbly seek thy face. 

DOXOLOGY, 

To Father, Son and Holy Ghost, 
The God whom we adore ; 

Be glory, as it was, is now. 
And shall be evermore. 
355 



OCCASIOXAI^OUR COr^'THY. 



AMERICA. 6s, 4s. 



HEN'RY CAREY, 



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t)t/t> S. F. SMITH 1833. 

1 My country ! *tis of thee, 
Sweet land of liberty, 

Of thee I sing : 
Land where my fathers died ! 
Land of the Pilgrims' pride ! 
From every mountain side 

Let freedom ring! 

2 My native country, thee, 
Land of the noble free. 

Thy name I love ; 
I love thy rocks and rills. 
Thy woods and templed hills; 
My heart with rapture thrills, 

Like that above. 

MAINZER. 



3 Let music swell the breeze, 
And ring from all the trees 

Sweet freedom's song: 
Let mortal tongues awake ; 
Let all that breathe partake; 
Let rocks their silence break,- 

The sound prolong. 

4 Our fathers' God, to thee, 
Author of liberty. 

To thee we sing; 
Long may our land be bright 
With freedom's holy light; 
Protect us by thy might. 

Great God, our King. 



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1. Lord, let thy goodness lead our land, Still saved by thine almighty hand, The tribute of its love to bring To thee, our Saviour and our Ring. 



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1 Lord, let thy goodness lead our land, 
Still saved by thine almighty hand, 
The tribute of its love to bring 

To thee, our Saviour and our King. 

2 Let every public temple raise 
Triumphant songs of holy praise ; 
Let every peaceful, private home 
A temple. Lord, to thee become. 



3 Still be it our supreme delight 
To walk as in thy glorious sight; 
Still in thy precepts and thy fear. 
Till life's last hour to persevere. 

DOXOLOGY. 

To God the Father, God the Son, 

And God the Spirit, three in One, 

Be honor, praise and glory given, 

By all on earth, and all in heaven! 

356 



OPKNING AND CLOSING YEAR 



LUTHER'S CHANT. L. M. 
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1795-1857. 



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DtfO PHILIP DODDRIDGE. I755. 

1 Great God, we sing that mighty hand, 
By which supported still we stand ; 

The opening year thy mercy shows ; 
Let mercy crown it till it close. 

2 By day, by night, at home, abroad, 
Still we are guarded by our God ; 

By his incessant bounty fed, 
By his unerring counsel led. 

3 With grateful hearts the past we own ; 
The future, — all to us unknown, — 

We to thy guardian care commit, 
And peaceful leave before thy feet. 

4 In scenes exalted or depressed, 
Be thou our joy and thou our rest ; 
Thy goodness all our hopes shall raise. 
Adored through all our changing days. 

LOUVAN. L. M. 



OtF«7 PHILIP DODDKIDGE. 1751. 

1 Our helper, God, we bless thy name, 
Whose love forever is the same ; 

The tokens of whose gracious care 
Begin and crown and close the year. 

2 Amid ten thousand snares we stand, 
Supported by thy guardian hand ; 
And see, when we review our ways. 
Ten thousand monuments of praise. 

3 Thus far thine arm has led us on ; 
Thus far we make thy mercy known ; 
And while we tread this desert land, 
New mercies shall new songs demand. 

4 Our grateful souls on Jordan's shore 
Shall raise one sacred pillar more. 
Then bear, in thy bright courts above. 
Inscriptions of immortal love. 



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NEW YEAR'S HYMN. lis, 5s. 



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I. Come, let us a- new our journey pursue, Roll round with the year, And never stand still till the 
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By the patience of hope and the labor of love. ;^nd the fugitive moment rcfuSeS tO Stay. 

Km liie arrow is flown, -the moment is gone; 

' "^ ' ^ The millennial year 



• vFvf CHARLES WESLEY, I750. 

1 Come, let us anew our journey pursue, 

Roll round with the year. 
And never staiid still till the Master ap- 
pear. 
His adorable will let us gladly fulfill, 

And our talents improve, 
By the patience of hope and the labor of 
love. 

BENEVENTO. 7s. D. 



jj Hushes on to our view, and eternity's here. 

3 O that each in the day of his coming 
may say, 
"I have fought my way throus^h : 
I have finished the work thou didst give 

me to do !" 
O that each from his Lord may receive 
the glad word, 
*' Well and faithfully done! 
Enter into my joy, and sit down on my 
throne!''' 



S. WFBBE. 1740-1816. 
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t While, with ceaseless course, the sun Hast-eJ through the for-mer year, Ma - ny souls their race have run, 

D. s. We a lit - tie long - er wait, 



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Nev-er- more to meet us here: Fixed in an e - ter • nal state. They have done with all be -low; 
But how lit - tie none can know. 




868 



OPENING AND CLOSING YEAR 



ENCOURAGEMENT. 7s, 6s. D. 




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FRANCES JAME VAN ALSTYNE. 



1823. 



1 Another year of labor, 
And labor not in vain ; 

Por while the seed we've planted, 
God gave the promised rain. 

His love has been our comfort, 
His strength has been our stay , 

Hold fast bis hand, march onward. 
Still trusting day by day. 

2 Hold fast his hand, march onward. 
The reaping soon will come, 

And then our harvest bearing, 
We'll gladly gather home. 



Toil on, O Christian workers, 

To each and all we say. 
Hold fast his hand, march onward, 

Still trusting day by day. 

3 O blessed, blessed harvest 

Of souls for Christ our King, 
When we who toil in weakness 

With joy our fruit shall bring. 
Then let us not be weary. 

But work and watch and pray ; 
Hold fast his hand, march onward, 

Still trusting day by day. 



• "'W 7s. D. John newton. 1779. 

1 While with ceaseless course the sun 
Hasted through the former year, 

Vlany souls their race have run. 
Nevermore to meet us here : 

Fixed in an eternal state, 

They have done with all below ; 

We a little longer wait, — 

But how little none can know. 

2 As the vvinged arrow flies 
Speedily the mark to find ; 

^s the lightning from the skies 
Darts, and leaves no trace behind, 



Swiftly thus our fleeting days 
Bear us down life's rapid stream; 

Upward, Lord, our spirits raise, 
All below is but a dream. 

3 thanks for mercies past recei^ve; 

Pardon of our sins renew ; 
Teach us henceforth how to live. 

With eternity in view: 
Bless thy word to young and old; 

Fill us with a Saviour's love ; 
And when life's short tale is told, 

May we dwell with th*^« above. 
358 



OCCASIONAL— OPENING AND CLOSING YEAR. 



PROME. C. M. 



ARR. HUGH BOND. 1762-179Z 



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1 Our Father, through the coming year 
We know not what .shall be; 

But we would leave without a fear 
Its ordering all to thee. 

2 It may be we shall toil in vain 
For what the world holds fair; 

And all the good we thought to gain, 
Deceive and prove but care. 

3 It may be it shall darkly blend 
Our love with anxious fears. 

And snatch away the valued friend, 
The tried of many years. 

4 But calmly, Ijord, on thee we rest; 
No fears our trust shall move ; 

Thou knowest what for each is best, 
And thou art perfect Love. 



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1 Now, gracious Lord, thine arm reveal, 
And make thy glory known ; 

Now let us all thy presence feel, 
And soften hearts of stone. 

2 From all the guilt '^f former sin 
May mercy set us free ; 

And let the year we now begin, 
Begin and end with thee. 

3 Send down thy Spirit from above. 
That saints may love thee more; 

And sinners now may learn to love, 
Who never loved before. 

4 And when before thee we appear. 
In our eternal home, 

May growing numbers worship here, 
And praise thee in our room. 



MARLOW. C. M. 



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RKV. JOHN CHETIIAM. I70O-I760. 
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SELECTIONS FOR CHAXTIXG. 



No. I. 


PRAISE THE LORD. Benedic Anima Mea.) 


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705 Fsc:hK c-ii. 

1 Praise the Lord" | O my [ soul, '; and all that is Tvithin" me | praise his | holy | 

name. 
3 Who forgiveth | all thy ; sin. ' and healeth all" | thme in- | ^rmi- | ties. 
5 O praise the Lord, ye angels <yi his. ye ' • that ex- | eel in | strength ; T ye that fiil- 

hll his commandment, and hearken "un- j to the | voice of" his ] word. 
7 speak good of the Lord, all" ye j works of | his, ', in all" | place* "of | his 

do- minion. 



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2 Praise the Lord "10 my | sonl. '' and forget not • * [ all his | bene- \ tits. 

4 Who saveth thy life " | from de- j structiou, ^^ and crowneth thee "with j mercv 

and I loving | kindness. 
6 O praise the Lord " all | ye his | hosts; '\ ye ser " vants of | his that [ do his 

pleasure. 



8 Praise thou the Lord * * j O my | soul, j; praise thou ' ' the [ Lord- | 



soul. 



No. 2. 
n 1- , 


O BE JOYFUL 


IN 


THE 


LORD. 


(Jubilate Deo.'* 


PR. 

1 


WILLIAM 


TIRSER. 1652-1740. 


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TOG A:>:r. 

1 be joyful in the Lord •■ | all ye | lands : '' serve the Lord with gladness, and 

come before*" his | presence | with a | song. 

2 Be ye sure that the Lord" | he is | God : .'fit is he that hath made us, and not 

we GUI-selves; we are his people and "the | sheep of | his — | pasture. 

3 O go your way into his gates with thanksgiving, and in " to his | courts with | 

praise: :; be thankful unto him " and [ speak "good j of his | name. 

4 For the Lord is gracious, his mer " cy is | ever- | lasting ; jj and his truth endureth 

from gen * * er- | ation "to { gener- | ation, 

5 Glory be to the Fa " ther | and " to the [ Son, |j and " | to the | Holy I Ghost ; 

6 As it was in the beginning, is now * • and | ever | shall be, [j world ' * "| without | 

end. A- I men. 



CHANTS. 

No. 3. QLORY BE TO GOD. (Gloria in Excelsis.) 



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1 Glory be ••to | God on | higli, || and on earth" 

2 We praise thee, we bless thee ••we | worship 

thanks • * to | thee for | thy great | glory. 

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3 O Lord God^* | heavenly | King, || God "the | Father j Al- | mighty; 

4 O Lord, the only-begotten Sou * • | Jesus | Christ ; || O Lord God, Lamb * ' of 

God, Son I of the | Father : 

PART III 



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5 That takest away "the | sins "of the | world, || have mer"cy | upon j us. 

6 Thou that takest away "the j sins "of the | world, || have mer"cy | upon | us. 

7 Thou that takest away "the | sins ••of the | world, || re" | ceive our | prayer. 

8 Thou that sittest at the right hand *• of | God the | Father, || have mer'^cy | 



upon I us. 



RETURN TO PART I. 



9 For thou" | only "art | holy; || thou" j only j art the | Lord. 

10 Thou only, O Christ * • with the | Holy | Ghost, || art most high • • in the | glory * ' 

of I God the j Father. || A — j men. 



No. 4. GLORIA PATRIA. 



DR. L SPHOR. 1784-1839. 



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No. 5. O COME, LET US SING, (Venite, Exultemus Domino.) tr. \vm. boyce. 1710-1744. 




Psalm xcv. 

the I Lord ; || let us heartily rejoice •• in the | strength 



708 

1 O come, let us sing •• | unto 

of I our sal- | vation. 
3 For the Lord * * is a | great — | God, || and a great * * | King a- | bove all | gods> 
5 The sea is his * * | and he | made it ; || and his hands * • pre- 1 pared * * the | dry — | land. 
7 For he • • is the | Lord our | God ; || and we are the people of his pas ' ' ture, | and 

the I sheep • • of his | hand. 
10 Glory be to the Farther | and" to the | Son, || and* * | to the | Holy | Ghost; 



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2 Let us come before his pres**ence | with thanks- | giving, 1 1 and show "our- 
selves I glad in | him with | psalms. 

4 In his hands are all the cor • • ners | of the | earth ; || and the strength * ' of the | 
hills is I his— | also. 

6 O come let us wor * * ship|and falljdown ; |1 and kneel * 'be-lfore the|Lord our|Maker. 

8 O worship the Lord " in thejbeauty " of|holiness ; 1 1 let the whole earth " |staiid iii|awe of |MnL 

9* For he cometh, for he com-eth to | judge the | earth; || and with righteous- 
ness to judge the world "and the | people | with his | truth. 

11 As it w^as in the beginning, is now * • and | ever | shall be, || world " | without | 

end. A- I men. *Begiii at middle of the chant. 



No. 6. THE LORD IS MY SHEPHERD. (Dominus Regit Me.) dr. lowell mason. 1792-1872.. 




i^JO Psalm xxiii. 

1 The Lord is my Shep"herd, I | shall not | want; |) he maketh me to lie down in 

green pastures; he leadeth me beside "the | still— | waters. 

2 He restoreth my soul ; he leadeth me in the paths of righteousness, for "his | 

name's — | sake. || Yea, though I walk through the valley of the shadow of 
death, I will fear no evil ; for thou art with me, thy rod and thy staff* * they | 
comfort I me. || 

3 Thou preparest a table before me in the presence of mine enemies ; thou anoint- 

est mine head with oil "my | cup " runneth | over. || Surely goodness and 
mercy shall follow me all the days of my life ; and I will dwell in the house 
•• of the 1 Lord for | ever. || A — | men. 



CHANTS. 

No. 7. SING UNTO THE LORD. (Cantate Domino.) 



DR. JOHN RA^IDAL^. I7IS-175O. 



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1 O sing unto the Lord • * a| new— | song ; || for * * he | hath done | marvel * * ous | things; 
3 The Lord hath declar • • ed | his sal- | vation ; || his righteousness hath he openly 

showed • • in the | sight — | of the | heathen. 
5 Sing unto the Lord ' * | with the | harp, || with the harp * * |and the | voice * * of a | psalm. 
7 Let the sea roar "and the 1 fulness " there- | of, || the world "and | they that | 

dwell there- l in. 



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2 "With his own right hand, and with "his | holy | arm, || hath he got • 'ten him- | 

self the I victo- | ry. 
4 He hath remembered his mercy and truth towards " the | house of | Israel, || and 

all the ends of the world have seen * * the sal- | vation | of our | God. 
6 With trum • * pets and | sound of | cornet || make a joyful noise "be- | fore the | 

Lord the | King. 

8 Let the floods clap their hands, and let the hills be joyful togeth"er be- | fore 

the I Lord ; || for " he | cometh " to | judge the | earth ; 

9 With righteousness shall " he | j udge the | world, [ | and * • the | people * * with | equi- 1 ty. 

711 



No. 8. GLORIA PATRL Irr. 







CHANTS. 

No. 9. O BE JOYFUL IN THE LORD. (Jubilate Deo.) 
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71^ Psahnc. 

1 O be joyful in the Lord" | all ye | lands: || serve the Lord with gladness, and 

come before * * his | presence | with a | song. 
3 O go your way into his gates with thanksgiving, and in ' • to his | courts with | 

praise: || be thankful unto him "and | speak good | of his | name. 
6 Glory be to the Fa *• ther | and * • to the | Son, || and * * | to the | Holy | Ghost. 



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2 Be ye sure that the Lord ' * | he is | God ; || it is he that hath made us, and not we 
ourselves ; we are his people, and *• the | sheep of | his— | pasture. 

4 For the Lord is gracious, his mer" cy is | ever- | lasting; || and his truth endur- 
eth from gen * • er- | ation • • to | gener- | ation. 

6 As it was in the beginning, is now * * and | ever | shall be, || world * * | without | 
end. A- | men. 



No. 10. I WAS GLAD. (Laetatus Sum.) 




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• -*^ <* Psalm cxxii. 

1 I was glad when they said •• | unto | me, || let us go •• into the | house — | of the | Lord. 

2 Our feet shall stand •• with- | in thy | gates, || O | — Je- | rusa- | lem. 

3 Jerusalem is buil*- ded | as a | city || that" | is com- | pact to- | gether. 

4 Whith" er the | tribes go | up, || the*- | tribes — | of the | Lord ; 

5 Unto the tes** timony of|Isra-|el, || to give thanks •* unto the | name — [of the| 

Lord. 

6 For there are set** | thrones of | judgment, 1| the thrones •• | of the | house of | David. 

7 Pray for the peace *• of Je-| rusa- 1 lem ; || they •• shall] prosper •• that) love — | 

thee. 

8 Peace "be with- | in thy | walls, || and prosper- ity with- | in thy | pala- | ces. 

9 For my brethren and " com- | panions' | sakes || I will now " say, | Peace — | 

be with- I in thee. 

10 Because of the house -of the | Lord our | God, || I | — will | seek thy j good, 

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CHANTS. 



No. II. O COME, LET US LIFT OUR HEARTS. 



•W. H. DOANE. 




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1 O come, let us lift * * our | hearts to | God ; |1 let us gratefully be glad • * and re- | 

joice in | his sal- | vation. 
3 The Lord hath prepar " ed his | throne in | heaven ; || he hath covered himself" 

with I light as | with a | garment. 
5 Glory be to the Farther | and "to the | Son, 1| and** | to the [ Holy | Ghost; 



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2 Let us bow ourselves before" him | with de- | votion ; || and hal"low his | name 

with I songs of | praise. 
4 Yet his mercy is o" ver | all that | love him, || and his dwel**ling with | those 

who I trust in | him. 
6 As it was in the beginning, is now ' * and | ever | shall be, || world * * | without \ 

end. A- | men. 



No. 12. I WILL LIFT UP MINE EYES. (Levavi Oculos Meos.) 



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Y^sairt. cxxt. 

1 I will lift up mine eyes •• j unto •• the | hills, j] from 

2 My help com "etli | from the I Lord, ]| which" 



3 He will not suffer thy foot 

not I slumber, 

4 Behold, he that keep- eth 

5 The Lord •• | is thy | keeper 

6 The sun shall not smite" I 



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' I whence— | com •• eth my | help 
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he "that | keepeth " thee j will 



neither | slum "ber nor | sieep. 
1 1 the Lord is thy shade " up- 1 on thy | right — | hand, 
thee by | day, || nor "the | moon — | by — | niglit. 

7 The Lord shall preserve " thee | from all | evil ; || he " | shall pre- 1 serve thy | soul. 

8 The Lord shall preserve thy going out and" thy | coming { in || from this time 

forth "and | even " for | ever- | more. 

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CHANTS. 



Ko. 13. HAVE MERCY UPON ME. (Miserere Mei Deus.) 



THOMAS TALLIS. 1520-1585. 



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1 Have mer"cy upon | me, O | God, || accor"ding ] to thj | loving | kindness; 

2 According to the multitude of" ' thy | tender | mercies, || blot| — outjmy trans- Igressions. 

3 Wash me thoroughly from mine * ' in- 1 iqui- 1 ty, |1 and * * | cleanse me | from my | sin. 
4. For I acknowl ' * edge | my trans- 1 gressions ; || and " * my | sin is | ever • • be- 1 fore me. 

5 Against thee, thee on • * ly | have 1 1 sinned, || and done • * this | evil | in thy | sight ; 

6 That thou mightest be jus**tified | when thou | speakest, || and "be | clear — | 

when thou | judgest. 

7 Hide thy face* * | from my | sins ; || and blot "out | all mine "in- ] iqui- | ties. 

8 Create in me a clean * * [heart, 0|God ; || and * * re- 1 new a * * right| spirit ' * with- 1 in me. 

9 Cast me not away " | from thy | presence; || and take "not thy | Holy | Spirit | 

from me. 

10 Restore unto me the joy "of | thy sal- | vation ; || and uphold "me ] with thy | 

free — | Spirit. 

11 Then will I teach * ' trans- | gressors * * thy | ways, |] and sinners shall be ' * con- | 

verted | unto | thee. 

12 O Lord, o * * pen \ thou my | lips, 1 1 and * * my | mouth * • shall show | forth thy] praise. 



No. 14. OUT 01 


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• -■' • Psalm cxxx. 

1 Out of the depths have I cried unto thee " O | Lord : || Lord, hear "my | 

voice. II Let thine ears be "at- | tentive || to the voice of my sup"pli- | 
cations. 

2 If thou. Lord, shouldst mark "in- | iquities, || O Lord, who "shall | stand? || 

But there is forgive " ness with | thee, || that thou may • • est be | feared. || 

3 I wait for the Lord, my soul * * doth | wait ; || and in his word do " I | hope. || My 

soul w^aiteth for the Lord more than they that watch for • • the j morning : (| I 
say, more than they that watch for ' * the | morning. 

4 Let Israel hope in " * the | Lord ; || for with the Lord there is mercy, and with 

him there is plenteous "re- | demption. || And he shall redeem Is " ra- | el J/ 
from all his " in- j iquities. 

867 



CHANXa 



No. 15, THE LORD IS MY LIGHT. 

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I Thb Lord is my light and my salva**tion, whom | shall I ] fear? [j The Lord is 

thb strength of my life • * of whom | shall I | be a- | fraid ? 

8 One thing have I • • de- | sired ' • of the | Lord ; || that | — will | I seek | after : 

6 For in ihe time of trouble he shall hide * ' me in | his pa- | vilion ; || he shall set * * 

me I i.p up- I on a I rock. 

7 Hear, O Lord, when I cry | with my | voice ; || have mercy al*'so up- | on 

me • • and ,' answer me. 

9 Hide not thj face * * | far — | from me ; || put not ' • thy | servant * * a- 1 way in | anger. 

II Wait • • I on ^he | Lord ; || be * • | of good | cou — | rage. 



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2 Though a host sho Id encamp against me, my heart ** | shall not | fear; || though 

war should rise against me "in | this will | I be | confident. 
4 That I may dwell in the house of the Lord all* "the I days "of my | life, ||to 

behold the beaut »• of the Lord ' * and to in- | quire — ] in his | temple. 
6 Therefore will I ofll r- in his dwel * * ling sacri- | fices of | joy ; Ij I will sing, yea I 

will sing • • I prai - ' ses un- | to the | Lord. 
8 When thou saidst*- Seek | ye my | face, || my heart said unto thee *• Thy | face, 

Lord I will I | seoic. 
10 Thou •• hast| been m)- {help ; || leave me not, neither forsake *• me, 0|God of|my sal-|vatioiL 
12 And he "shall | str^jigth " en thine | heart. || Wait | — "I say | on the | Lord. 



No. 16. THE LORD'S l RAYER. (Pater Noster.) 



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1 Our Father who art in heaven 

come ; thy will be done** on 

2 Give US'- this | day our | daily 

forgive*' | them that | trespass "a 

3 And lead us not into temptation, but 

the kingdom, and the pow 



Matt. vt. 9-13. 

I hallowed | be thy | name; || thy kingdom 
earth* -as it | is in | heaven, 
bread ; || and forgive us our trespasses, as we 
I gainst us, 

de- I liver | us from | evil. || For thine ifi 
er and the | glory for | ever. " A- | men. 

368 



CHANTS. 

No. 17. GOD BE MERCIFUL. (Deus Misereatur.) 



RICHARD FARRANT. 



1530-1 58a 




7 .^0 Psalm Ixvii. 

1 God be merciful un * • to | us and | bless us ; || and show us the light of his coun- 

tenance, and • • be I merci * ' ful | unto | us ; 

2 That thy way • • may be|known up * • on | earth, ||thy sav * * inglhealth a-|mong all|natioiiS. 

3 Let the people praise ' ' | thee, O | God ; || yea, let all * ■ the | people | praise — | thee. 

4 O let the nations rejoice '• | and be | glad ; || for thou shalt judge the folk right- 

eously, and gov ern the | nations | upon | earth. 

5 Let the people praise" | thee, O | God ; || yea, let all • • the | people ] praise — | thee. 

6 Then shall the earth * • bring | forth her | increase, |j and God, even our own God 

• • shall I give — | us his | blessing. 

7 God •• shall I bless — | us, || and all the ends " of the | world shall [ fear— | him. 

8 Glory be to the Fa - ther | and " to the | Son, |! and " | to the | Holy 1 Ghost; 

9 As it was in the beginning, is now - and | ever | shall be, || world - | without | end. 

A- I men. 



No. 18. COME UNTO ME. (Venite Ad Me.) 



DR. P. HAYES. 



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I r* 1 Matt. ix. 28-30. Rev. xxit. 17, 

1 Come unto me, all ye that la " bor and are | heavy | laden, || and "11 will | give 

you I rest. 

2 Take "my | yoke up- | on you, || and " | learn — | of — | me. 

3 For I am meek " and | lowly " in | heart ; || and ye shall find "|restun-|toyour|souls. 

4 For "my I yoke is | easy, || and" my | bur — | den is | light. 

5 And the Spirit and * * the|Bride say|Come. || And let him • • that [hear — |etli say|Como. 

6 And let him that is " a- | thirst — | come; || and whosoever will, let him take" 

the I water " of | life — | freely. |1 A- 1 men. 

No. 19. THE LORD'S PRAYER. II. (Pater Noster) L. t. downs. 1824. 



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1 Our Father who art in heaven, hal" lowed | be thy | name ;|| thy kingdom 

come, thy will be done " on | earth " as it | is in | heaven. 

2 Give us this day "our | daily | bread; || and forgive us our trespasses, as we 

forgive • • | those that | trespass " a- | gainst us. 

3 And lead us not into temptation, but deli" ver | us from | evil; || for thine is 

the kingdom, and the pow * * er and the | glory "for | ever. "A- • men. 



CHANTS. 
No. 20. COME UNTO ME. (Venite Ad Me.) 



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4 mO Matt. xi. 28-30. Rev. xxii. 17. 

1 Come unto me, all ye that la ' * bor and are | heavy | laden, || and "11 will | give 

you I rest. 

2 Take ' • my | yoke up- | on you, || and * * | learn — | of — | me. 

3 For I am meek *• and | lowly *' in | heart; | and ye shall find • 'I restun-|to your|souls. 

4 For • • my | yoke is | easy, || and * * my bur — | den is | light. 

5 And the Spirit and * ' the | Bride say j Come. || And let him • • that | hear — ] eth 

say I Come. 

6 And let him that is * * a- 1 thirst — | come ; || and whosoever will, let him take ' * the | 

water * • of | life — | freely. 1 1 A- | men. 

No. 21. WITH TEARFUL EYES. w. b. bradbury. 1816-1868. 



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724 

1 With tearful eyes I look around ; 

Life seems a dark *• and | stormy | sea ; | 
Yet 'midst the gloom I hear a sound, 
A heav'n ' ' ly | whisper, | Come to | me 

2 It tells me of a place of rest ; 

It tells me where • • my|soul may|flee ; || 
O to the weary, faint, oppressed, 
How sweet ••the| bidding, I Cometo|me. 

No. 22. HOLY, HOLY, HOLY LORD. 



Come, for all else must fail and die ; 

Earth is no rest " ing | place for| thee ; || 
Heavenward direct thy weeping eye, 

I • • am thy | portion ; | come to | me. 

O voice of mercy, voice of love ! 

In conflict, grief ** and | ago- 1 ny, || 
Support me, cheer me from above. 

And gent • * ly [whisper, | Come to | me. 



DR. WILLIAM FELTON. 



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V, 12, 13. 

I mighty! || which was" and | is, and | 



725 J?ev.iv.8~ii 

1 Holy, holy, ho ' * ly, | Lord • • God Al- 

ls to I come. 

2 Thou art worthy, O Lord, to receive glo * * ry and | honor * * and ] power ; || for 

thou hast created all things; and for thy plea "sure they | are and | were 
ere- | ated. 

3 Worthy is the Lamb" | that was | slain, || to receive power, and riches, and 

wisdom, and strength " and | honor "and | glory "and | blessing.^ 

4 Blessing and hon"or and | glory "and | power || be unto him that sitteth upon 

the throne, and un " to the | Lamb for | ever * • and | ever. 



CHANTS. 



No. 23. HE WAS DESPISED. 



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a man of sor • * rows | and ac- | 
he was despised • * and | we 



I'^O Isaiah Hi 

1 He was despised and "re- | jected * * of | 

quainted • • with | grief 

2 And we hid as it were * * our | faces |- from him ; 

es- I teemed • * him | not. 

3 Surely he "hath | borne our | griefs, || and" | carried "our | sor— | rows. 

4 Yet we did " es- | teem him | stricken, || smitten " of | God • ' and af- | flic— | ted. 
6 But he was wounded * * for | our trans- |gressions ;| |he was bruis • * ed for|our in-|iqm-|ties. 

6 The chastisement of" our|peace was " up-|on him ;||and " with|Ms stripes] we are|liealed. 

7 All we like sheep " have | gone a- | stray ; || we have turned ev * ' ery | one to | 

his own I way. 

8 And the Lord " hath | laid up " on | him || the "in- [ iqui " ty | of us | all. 



No. 24. BURIAL OF THE DEAD. 



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527 

1 Lord, let me know mine end. and the num "ber | of my | days, || that I may be 

certified * * how | long I | have to | live. 

2 Behold thou hast made my days as a span long, and mine age is even as no ' * 

thing in re- | spect of | thee ; || and verily every man living is al " to- 1 gether | 
vani- I ty. 

3 For man walketh in a vain shadow, and disqui * * eteth him- | self in | vain ; || he 

heapeth up riches, and can * * not tell | who shall | gather | them. 

4 And now Lord " what | is my | hope ? || Tru * * ly my | hope is | even " in | thee, 

5 Deliver me from all " | mine of- f fences, || and make me not " a re- | buke — ( 

unto * ' the | foolish. 

6 When thou with rebukes dost chasten man for sin, thou makest his beauty to 

consume away, like as it were a moth" | fretting "a | garment : || ev " ery 
man | therefore | is but | vanity. 

7 Hear my prayer, O Lord, and with thine ears "con- | sider"my | calling; || 

hold not "thy | peace— | at my | tears. 

8 For I " am a | stranger * * with | thee, || and a so * * journer, as 

were. 

9 O spare me a little that I * ' may re- | cover * • my | strength, || 

" I and be I no more 1 seen. 

371 



all my | fathers | 
before I go hence 



CHANTS. 

No. 25. O COME, LET US SING. (Venite, exultemus Domino.) 




§ fyQ^ Psalm xcv. 

1 O come, let us sing - | unto •• the | Lord ; |1 let us heartily rejoice - in the | 

strength of | our sal- | vation. 

2 Let us come before his pres •• ence | with thanks- | giving, || and show •• our- 

selves I glad in | him with | psalms. 

3 For the Lord - is a | great — | God, || and a great *• | King a- | bove all | gods. 

4 In his hand are all the cor *• ners | of the [ earth; || and the strength •• of the | 

hills is I his — | also. 

5 The sea is his *• | and he | made it ; || and his hands ** pre- 1 pared •• the | dry — | land. 

6 O come, let us wor - ship | and fall | down ; || and kneel - be- | fore the | Lord 

our I Maker. 

7 For he •• is the | Lord our | God ; || and we are the people of his pas - ture, | 

and the | sheep * * of his | hand. 

8 O worship the Lord - in the | beauty *• of | holiness ; || let the whole earth - | 

stand in | awe of | him. 
2d part. 9 For he cometh, for he co *• meth to | judge the | earth; || and with 



righteousness to judge the world - and the | people | with his 

10 Glory be to the Fa- ther | and " to the | Son, || And - | to the 

11 As it was in the beginning, is now ** and | ever | shall be, || world •• | without | 

end. A- | men. 

»^, -. REV. G. HEATHCOTH. 

No. 30. I . — >^ 



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No. 29. GLORY BE TO GOD ON HIGH. (Gloria in Excdsis.) 



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1 Glory be •• to I God on | high, || and on earth •• | peace, good | will towards | 

men. 

2 We praise thee, we bless thee •• we | worship | thee, || we glorify thee, we give 

thanks ** to | thee for ) thy great | glory. 



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3 O Lord God - | heavenly | King, || God " the | Father | Al — | mighty ; 

4 Lord, the only-begotten Son ** | Jesus ] Christ ; |1 O Lord God, Lamb " of 

God, Son I of the | Father; 



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5 That takest away •* the | sins - of the ] world, || have mer •* cy | upon | us. 

6 Thou that takest away - the | sins " of the | world, || have mer - cy | upon | u». 

7 Thou that takest away " the | sins - of the | world, || re " | ceive our | prayer. 

8 Thou that sittest at the right hand - of | God the | Father, || have mer * cy | 

upon I us. 



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9 For thou " | only - art 1 holy ; 1| thou - | only | art the | Lord. 

10 Thou only, O Christ - with the | Holy | Ghost, 1| art most high •• in the | glory 



of I God the 1 Father. ll A — j men 



873 



CHANTS. 

No. 30. PRAISE THE LORD. (Benedic anima mea.) 



HKNTTT BBLDSlf. 




7oO Psalm ciii. 

1 Praise the Lord "I O my|soul, |1 and all that is within " me|praise his|ho-ly|name 

2 Praise the Lord " | O my | soul, || and forget not *• | all his | bene- | fits. 

3 Who forgiv " eth | all thy | sin, || and healeth all ** | thine in- | firmi- | ties. 

4 Who saveth thy life " | from de- | struction, || and crowneth thee " with [ mer- 

cy •• and I loving | kindness. 
6 O praise the Lord, ye angels of his, ye ** that ex- | eel in | strength ; || ye that 
fulfil his commandment, and hearken - un- | to the | voiceof " his | word. 

6 O praise the Lord, "all | ye his | hosts ; || ye ser ** vants of | his that | do his | 

pleasure. 

7 O speak good of the Lord, all - ye [ works of | his, || in all - | places *• of | his 

do- I minion. 

8 Praise thou the Lord " | Omy | soul, || praise thou ** the | Lord — | O my | soul. 

No. 31. 






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No. 35. O SING UNTO THE LORD. (Cantate Domino.) 

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V ^ J Psalm xcviii. 

1 O sing unto the Lord " a | new — | song ; || for •• he | hath done | marvel •* ous | things 

2 With his own right hand, and with" his | holy | arm, || hath he got" ten him- | 

self the I victo- | ry. 

3 The Lord hath declar"ed | his sal- | vation ; 'I his righteousness hath he openly 

showed •• in the | sight — | of the | heath., t. 

4 He hath remembered his mercy and truth towards" the ) house of | Israel, |1 and 

all the ends of the world have seen " the sal- | vation | of our | God. 

5 Show yourselves joyful unto the Lord" | all ye | lands; || sing," re- | joice and | 

give — I thanks. 

6 Praise the Lord" up- | on the | harps; || sing to the harp " with a | psalm of | 

thanks — | giving. 

7 With trum" pets and | sound of | cornet || make a joyful noise "be- | fore the | 

Lord the | King. 

8 Let the sea roar " and the | fulness " there- 1 of, || the world " and | they that [ dwell 

there- | in. 

9 Let the floods clap their hands, let the hills be joyful togeth " er be- | fore the | 

Lord ; || for " he | eometh " to | judge the | earth ; 

10 With righteousness shall " he| judge the| world, || and " the|people " with|equi-|t7. 

No. 36- 



T. ATTWOOD. 



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No. 33. 



SIR JOHN GOSS. 




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No. 39. IT IS A GOOD THING TO GIVE THANKS. (Bonum est confiteri.) 



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732 Psalm xcit. 

1 It is a good thing to give thanks " | unto *• the | Lord, || and to sing praises 

un •• to thy | name — | Most Highest ; 

2 To tell of thy loving-kindness ear * • ly | in the morning ; 1 1 and of thy • • | truth- -in the | night - [ season; 

3 Upon an instrument of ten strings, and " up- | on the | lute; || upon a loud in * 

strument | and up- | on the ! \arp. 

4 For thou Lord hast made me giad *• | through thy | works ; || and I will rejoice 

in giving praise for the op '* er- | ations | of thy | hands. 



No. 40. 



T. ATTWOOD. 



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No. 43. GLORY BE TO THE FATHER. (Gloria Patri.) 

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1 Glory be to the Fa - ther | and " to the | Son, || and ** | to the | Holy | Ghost; 

2 As it was in the beginning, is now ** and | eve*- ' shall be, |1 world " | without | 

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CHANTS. 



No. 44. GOD BE MERCIFUL UNTO US. (Deus Misereatur.) 

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'J' 3 4 Psalm Ixvii. 

1 God be merciful iin •• to | us and | bless us; || and show us the light of his 

countenance, and •* be | raerci " ful | unto | us; 

2 That thy way •• may be | known up " on [ earth, || thy sav ** ing | health a- | 

mong all | nations. 

3 Let the people praise •• | thee, O | God : || yea, let all ** the | people | praise — | thee. 

4 O let the nations rejoice '* | and be | glad ; || for thou shalt judge the folk right- 
eously, and gov ** ern the | nations | upon | earth. 



God ; II yea, let all •• the | people | praise — | thee, 
forth her j increase, || and God, even our own 
God •• shall | give — | us his | blessing. 
2d part. 7 God •• shall j bless — j us, 11 and all the ends " of the j world shall j fear — 1 him. 



5 Let the people praise ** | thee, O 

6 Then shall the earth " bring 



No. 45. 



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REV. W. H. HAVERGAL. 



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R. LANGDON. 




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CHANTS. 

No. 49. O BE JOYFUL IN THE LORD. Gubilate Deo.) 

HT— . J I . r ■ I 1. 1 



J. ROBINSON. 




735 Psalm, c. 

1 O be joyful in the Lord " | jliI ye | lands : | serve the Lord with gladness, and 

come before "his | presence | with a | song. 

2 Be ye sure that the Lord * ; he is j God : || it is he that hath made us, and not 

we ourselves; we are his people and "the | sheep of | his — | pasture. 

3 go your way into his gates with thanksgiving, and in "to his | courts with | 

praise : || be thankful unto him " and | speak good | of his | name. 

4 For the Lord is gracious, his mer" cy is | ever- | lasting; || and his truth endur- 

eth from gen " er- [ ation " to | gener- | ation. 



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REV. R. P. GOODENOUGH. 



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No. 54. BLESSED BE THE LORD GOD OF ISRAEL. (Benedictus.) 



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1 Blessed be the Lord God " of | Isra- | el ; || for he hath vis " ited | and re- 1 

deemed *' his | people ; 

2 And hath raised up a migh ** ty sal- | vation | for us, || in the house " | of his | 

servant | David. 

3 As he spake by the mouth •* of his | holy | prophets, || which have been " | since 

the I world be- | gan ; 

4 That we should be sa " ved|from our|enemies, || and from " thelhand of |all that|hate us. 

5 Through the tender mer " cy | of our | God ; || w^hereby the dayspring from " on | 

high hath | visit " ed | us ; 

6 To give light to them " that | sit in \ darkness, |1 and to guide our feet " | into " 

the I way of ( peace. 

No. 55. L. T. DOWNS. 



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No. 59. THE EARTH IS THE LORD'S. (Domini est terra.) 

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1 The earth is the Lord's *• and the [ fulness ** there- | of ; |1 the world " and | they 

that I dwell there- | in. 

2 For he hath foun " ded it up- | on the | seas, || and estab ** lished | it up- | on 

the I floods. 

3 Who shall ascend into the hill " | of the | Lord ? || or who shall stand " | in his j 

holy I place? 

4 He that hath clean hands " and a | pure — | heart ; || who hath not lifted up 

his soul unto vanity, nor " | sworn de- | ceitful- | ly. 

5 He shall receive the bles " sing | from the | Lord, || and righteousness from ** 

the I God of | his sal- | vation. 

6 This is the genera •* tion of | them that | seek him, !| that *• | seek thy | face, O | 

Jacob. 

7 Lift up your heads, ye gates, and be ye lift up, ye ev " er- | lasting | doors ; || 

and the King " of | glory | shall come | in. 

8 Who •• is this | King of | glory ? || The Lord strong and mighty ** the | Lord — j 

mighty '* in | battle. 

9 Lift up your heads, O ye gates, and be ye lift up, ye ev " er- | lasting | doors ; {| 

and the King " of | glory | shall come | in. 

10 Who •• is this | King of | glory? || The Lord of hosts, - | he - is the [ King of | 

glory. 

No. 60. R. COOKK. 

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DR. W. CROTCH. 








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No. 63. HIS MERCY ENDURETH. (Confitemini.) 



W. H. DOANB. 




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ever, 
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Psalm cxxxvi. 



1 O give thanks unto the Lord -for | he is | good : || and- his | mer-cy en- 1 du'-reth for 

2 O give thanks •• unto the | God of | gods : || for " his | mer - cy en- du - reth for 

3 O give thanks - to the | Lord of | lords : || for - his | mer - cy en- du - reth for 

4 To him who alone - | doeth ** great | wonders: || for -his I mer** cyen-|du"'reth for 

5 To him that by wis "dom | made the | heavens : || for "his |mer"cyen-| du"rethfor 

6 Who stretched out the earth " a-|bove the | waters : || for* 'his | mer-cy en-|du"reth for | ever 

7 Who •• hath | made great | lights : || for ** his | mer *• cy en- | du ** reth for | ever. 

8 The sun " to | rule by | day: || for " his | mer ** cy en- | du •* reth for | ever. 

9 The moon and the stars '• to | govern - the | night: || for " his | mer "cy en- |du- "reth for | ever. 

10 Who remembered us in •* our 

11 Who giveth food " to | all 



low es- 1 tate : || for "his | mer - cy en- 1 du-*reth for | ever. 

flesh : II for " his | mer " cy en- j du " reth for | ever. 

12 O give thanks " unto the | God of | heaven; || for* his|mer*"cy en-|du**reth forjever. 



No. 64. 



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No. 65. LIFT UP YOUR HEARTS. (Sursum Corda.) 



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1 Lift •• I up your | hearts, j] We lift " them | up un- | to the j Lord. 

2 Let us give thanks"unto the | Lord our | God. || It is meet" and | right — | so to [ do. 

3 Therefore with an " gels | and arch- 1 angels, || and all " the | compa- j ny of I heaven, 

4 We laud and maguify " thy | glorious | name, || Evermore " | praising | thee and I saying: 

5 Ho-iy I Holy | Holy, || Lord •• | God — | — of | Hosts. 

6 Heaven and earth are full " | of thy j glory. || Glory be " to | thee, O | Lord most j high. 



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No. 66. 



DR W. CROTCH, 



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No. 67. PRAYER OF HABAKKUK, 



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1 God came from Teman, and the Holy One •• from | mount — | Paran. |] His glory 

covered the heavens *• and the | earth was | full of ** his | praise. 

2 And his briglit " ness was | as the | light ; || He had rays coming forth from his 

hand: and there ** was the | hiding] of his | power. 
8 Before - him | went the | pestilence, || and burning coals - | went forth | at his | 
feet. 

4 He stood ** and | measured *• the | earth, |1 he beheld •* and | drove a- | sunder *' 

the I nations. 

5 The mountains saw •• thee | and they | trembled : || the overflow *• ing | of the 1 

water •• passed | by. 

6 The deep •* | uttered " his | voice, || and lif *• ted I up his | hands on high. 

7 The sun and moon stood still " in their | habi- | tation : || at the light of thine 

arrows they went, at the shin ** ing | of tliy | glitter *• ing | spear. 

8 Thou wentest forth for the salva ** tion | of thy | people, || even for salva " tion 

with I thine a- | noin — | ted. 

9 Although the fig *• tree | shall not | blossom, || nei ** ther shall | fruit be [ in 

the I vines. 

10 The labor of - the | olive - shall | fail, || and the fields '* shall | yield — | 

no — I meat ; 

11 The flock ' shall be | cut off* " from the | fold, ]| and there shall be •* no j 

herd — | in the | stall ; 

12 Yet I w'lU •• re- | joice •' in the | Lord, || I will joy in '* the | God of | my sal- 1 

vation. 



741 



No. 68. RESPONSE AFTER PRAYER. (Emmelar.) 






J. BARNBY. 



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Hear us, we be - seech thee, Save as we draw nigh. 



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No. 69. THE HEAVENS DECLARE THE GLORY OP GOD. (Coeli enarrant.) s. wrslrv. 



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1 The heavens declare " the | glory " of | God, |I and the fir " mament f showeth ' 

his I handy- | work. 

2 Day unto day " | utter " eth | speech, || and •* | night '* unto ] night ** showeth | 

knowledge. 

3 There is " no | speech nor | language ; || their " | voice can- ] not be | heard. 

4 Their line is gone out '• through | all the | earth, || and *' their | words " to the [ 

end •• of the | world. 

5 In them hath he set a tab " ernacle | for the | sun ; || which is as a bridegroom 

coming out of his chamber, and rejoic *' eth as a | strong *' man to | run his | 
course. 

6 His going forth is unto the end of the heaven, and his cir *• cuit unto the | ends 

of I it ; II and there is nothing hid " | from the | heat there- [ of. 



No. 70. 



H. W. GREATOREX. 



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7 The law of the Lord is per •• feet, con- | ver •• ting the j soul ; || the testimony of 

the Lord is sure** j making | wise the | simple. 

8 The statutes of the Lord are right "re- j joicing-'the | heart ; || the command- 

ment of the Lord is pure ••en- | lighten- | iug the | eyes. 

9 The fear of the Lord is clean •• en- | during •• for- | ever ; || the judgments of the 

Lord are true ••and j righteous j alto- | gether. 

10 More to be desired are they than gold, yea •• than j much fine | gold ; |[ sweeter 

also than ho^-ney | and the j honey- j comb. 

11 Moreover by them ••is thy j servant | warned ; || and in keep^^ing of them | 

there is | great re- | ward. 

12 Who can un**der- | stand his | errors? || Cleanse •• thou | me from [ secret | 

faults. 

13 Keep back thy servant al •• so from pre- | sump •• tuous | sins ; |[ let them not 

have ••do- j minion | over me. 

14 Then •• shall j I be j upright, || and I shall be in •• nocent j from the [ great 

trans- | gression. 

15 Let the words *• | of my | mouth, || and the me •• di- | tation j of my | heart, 

16 Be accep** table | in thy | sight; || O Lord •• my | strength and | my re- | 

deemer. 

17 Glory be to the Fa-^ ther j and •• to the | Son, || and •• | to the j Holy | Gho«t ; 

18 As it was in the beginning, is now ••and | ever | shall be, || world •• | withou-^ \ 

end. A- | men. 



CHANTS. 

No. 71. WE PRAISE THEE, O GOD. <Te deum Iauv._:ix-w 



from H. LAWBS. 




743 

1 We praise" | thee, O | God ; || we acknowl**edge | thee to | be the | Lord. 

2 All the earth •• doth | worship | thee, || the- | Father | ever- | lasting. 

3 To thee all an •• gels | cry a- 1 loud, || the heavens •* and | all the | powers " there- 1 in. 

4 To thee cher'*ubim and [ sera- | phim || con" | tin"ual- | ly do | cry. 

5 Ho"ly I holy | holy, || Lord" ( God of | Saba- | oth; 

6 Heaven "and | earth are | full || of" the | majes"ty | of thy | glory. 

7 The glorious company of the apos " ties | praise — | thee ; || the goodly fellow- 

ship of" the I prophets | praise — | thee. 

8 The noble army of martyrs | praise — | thee ; || the holy church throughout all 

the world " | doth ac- | knowledge | thee ; 

9 The Father of" an | infi " nite | majesty ; || thine ado " rable | true and only | Son; 

10 Al"so the I Holy | Ghost, || the" | Com— | —for- | ter. 

11 Thou " I art the | King || of" 1 glory, | O — | Christ. 

12 Thou art the e " ver- | lasting 1 Son || of | — the | Fa — | ther. 



No. 73. 



From BEETHOVHN. 




13 When thou tookest upon thee " to de- | liver | man, || thou didst humble thy- 

self" to be I born — | of a | virgin. 

14 When thou hadst overcome " the | sharpness " of | death |] thou didst open th*- 

king " dom of | heaven to | all be- | lievers. 

15 Thou sittest at the right " | hand of | God, || in " the | glory | of the | Father, 

16 We believe " that | thou shalt | come || to" | be — | our — | Judge. 

17 We therefore pray " thee | help thy | servants, || whom thou hast redee *- med j 

with thy I precious | blood. 

18 Make them to be num " bered | with thy | saints, || in " | glory | ever- | lastioj^: 

19 O Lord " I save thy | people ; || and " | bless thine | heri- f tage. 

20 Gov I — ern I them, || and " | lift them | up for | ever. 

(return to first part.) 

21 Day | — by | day || we " | magni- | fy — | thee ; 

22 And " we | worship " thy | name, || e" ver | world with- | out — I end. 

23 Vouch " I safe, O | Lord, || to keep " us this | day w^ith- | out — ] sin. 

24 O Lord "have | mercy "up- | on us, || have" | mercy "up- | on — | us. 

25 O Lord, let thy mer" cy | be up- | on us, |I as "our | trust — | is in | thee. 

26 Lord, in thee" | have I | trusted ; (] let "me | never | be con- | founded. 

984 



CHANTS. 



No. 73. SECOND TUNE. WE PRAISE THEE, O GOD. (Te deum laudamus.) No. II. 

W. H. DOANB. 



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We praise •• | thee O | God ; || we acknowl ** edge | thee to | be the | Lord. 
All the earth •* doth | worship | thee, || the ** | Father | ever- | lasting. 
To thee all an •• gels | cry a- 1 loud, || the heavens •" and | all the | powers *• there- 1 in. 
To thee cher •• ubim and | sera- | phim || con '• | tin •• ual- | ly do | cry : 
Ho •• ly I holy | holy, || Lord - | God of [ Saba- | oth ; 
Heaven "and | earth are | full || of *• the | majes " ty | of thy | glory. 
The glorious company of the apos " ties | praise — | thee ; || the goodly fellow- 
ship of" the I prophets | praise — | thee. 

8 The noble army of mar " tyrs | praise — | thee; H the holy church throughout 

all the world '* | doth ac- | knowledge | thee. 

9 The Father of" an | infi " nite | majesty ; |1 thine ado " rable | true and | only | Son; 

10 Al "SO the I Holy | Ghost, || the " | Com — | — for- | ter. 

11 Thou " I art the | King || of" I glory, | O — | Christ. 

12 Thou art the e " ver- | lasting j Son || of | — the | Fa — | ther. 



No. 73. 



W. H. DOANB. 



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13 When thou tookest upon thee " to de- 
self " to be I born — | of a | virgin. 

14 When thou hadst overcome " the | sharpness " of 

king " dom of | heaven to | all be- | lie vers. 

15 Thou sittest at the right " | hand of | God, |t in " the | glory j of the , 

16 We believe " that | thou shalt | come || to " | be — | our — | Judge. 

17 We therefore pray " thee | help thy | servants, || whom thou hast redee " med | 
with thy I precious | blood. 



thou didst humble thy- 
death || thou didst open the 
Father, 



18 Make them to be num " bered 

19 O Lord " 1 save thy | people ; 

20 Gov- I — em i them 11 and " I 



with thy I saints, || in " | glory | ever- | lasting 
and " I bless tbine | heri- | tage. 
lift them | up for | ever. 



(return to first part.) 

21 Day | — by ] day || we " | magni- | fy — | thee ; 

22 And "we | worship - thy name, || e " ver | world with- I out — end. 

23 Vouch " I safe, O | Lord, | to keep " us this | day with- | out — sin. 

24 O Lord " have | mercy " up- | on us, || have " | mercy " up- | on — | us. 

25 O Lord, let thy mer " cy | be up- | on us ; || as " our | trust — | is in | thee. 
^6 O Lord, in thee " | have I | trusted; || let " me \ never | be con- \ founded. 



No. 74. THE LORD IS MY LIGHT. 



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CHANTS. 

(Dominus illuminatio.) 

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J. BARNBY. 



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1 The Lord is my light " and | my sal- | vation ; || whom | — shall | I — | fear? 

2 The Lord - is the | strength •• of my | life ; || of whom - | shall I | be a- | fraid? 
8 One thing have I " de- | sired •• of the | Lord ; || that | ■ — will | I seek | after; 

4 That I may dwell in the house of the Lord all •• the | days " of my | life, |] to 

behold the beauty of the Lord *• and to in- | quire — | in his | temple. 

5 For in the time of trouble shall he hide " me in | his pa- | vilion ; || he shall 

set •• me | up up- | on a | rock. 

6 Therefore will I offer in his dvvel " ling cacri- | fi •• ces of | joy ; || I will sing, yea 

I will sing '• I prai "' ses un- | to the | Lord. 

7 Hear, O Lord, when I cry " | with my | voice ; || have mercy al •' so up- | on me ' 

and I answer | me. 

8 When thou saidst " Seek | ye my | face, || my heart said unto thee •• Thy | face, 

Lord I will I | seek. 

9 Hide not thy face " | far — | from me ; || put not " thy | servant •* a- | way in | 

anger. 

10 Thou •• hast | been my | help ; || leave me not, neither forsake " me, O [ God 

of I my sal- | vation. 

11 Wait •• I on the | Lord ; || be •* | of good | cou — | rage ; 

12 And he •• shall | strength " en thine | heart. || Wait | — "I say | on the | Lord. 



No. 75. DR. 

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No. 76. O SEND OUT THY LIGHT. 

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745 Psalm xliii, 3-5. 

1 O send out " thy | light and *• thy | truth. || Let | — them | lead 

2 Let •• them | bring — | me || unto thy ho " ly | hill and | to thy | dwelling. 

3 Then will I go " unto the | altar •* of | God ; || un *• to | God " my ex- 1 ceeding | joy. 

4 Yea " up- | on the | harp || will I praise •* | thee, | God my | God. 

5 Why art thou cast down"|0 my |soul ? 1 1 And why art thou"-dis-|quiet-|ed with-|in me? 

6 Hope •• I thou in | God ; || for I shall yet praise him, who is the health " of my j 

counte •• nance | and my | God. 

389 



CHANTS. 



No. 77. GOD IS OUR REFUGE. (Deus noster refugium.) 



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'J'46 Psalm xlvi. 

1 God •• is our | refuge " and | strength, || a ve *• ry | present | help in | trouble. 

2 Therefore will we not fear, though " the | earth *' be re- | moved, || and though. 

the mountains be carried in •• to the | midst — | of the | sea. 

3 Though the waters thereof ** | roar " and be | troubled, || though the moun" tains | 

shake *• with the [ swelling | thereof 

4 There is a river, the streams whereof shall make glad " the | city ** of | God, || 

the holy place of the ta " bernacles | of the | Most — | High. 

5 God is in the midst of her, she " shall | not be | moved; || God " shall [ help 

her •• and | that right | early. 

6 The heathen raged •• the | kingdoms •• were | moved; H He uttered- -his | voice, the | earth — | melted. 

7 The Lord •* of | hosts is | with us, || the God *• of | Jacob | is our | refuge. 

8 Come behold " the | works •• of the | Lord, || what desolations he " hath | 

made — | in the | earth. 

9 He maketh wars to cease " unto the | end - of the j earth ; || he breaketh the bow, 

and cutteth the spear in sunder, he bur ** neth the | chari '* ot | in the | fire. 

10 Be still and know " that | I am | God ; || I will be exalted among the heathen, 

I •• will be ex- | alted | in the | earth. 

11 The Lord - of | hosts is | with us, || The God '* of | Jacob | is our | refuge. 



No. 78. O SAVIOR OF THE WORLD. (Salvator mundi.) 



W. H. MONK. 



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1 O Savior of the world ** the | Son Lord | Jesus, || stir up thy strength, and help 

us •• we I humbly - be- | seech — | thee. 

2 By thy cross and precious blood " thou | hast re- | deemed us; || save us and 

help us •* we | humbly "be- | seech — | thee. 

3 Thou didst save thy disci *• pies when | ready *' to | perish; || hear us and save 

us •• we I humbly "be- ) seech — | thee. 

4 Let the pitifuluess •* of | thy great | mercy || loose us from our sins *• we | hum- 

bly •• be- I seech — | thee. 

5 Make it appear that thou art our Savior ** and | mighty ** De- | liverer; || 

save us that we may praise thee "we | humbly * ' be- | seech — | thee. 

6 Draw near, according to thy promise, from the throne '* | of thy | glory; || look 

down and hear our crying * * we | humbly "be- | seech — | thee. 

7 Come again and dwell with us " | Lord Christ ] Jesus; || abide with us for 

ev •• er we | humbly "be- | seech — | thee. 

8 And when thou shalt appear with po " wer | and great | glory, || may we be 

made like unto thee " | in thv | glori " ous | kingdom. 

9 Thanks • • be to I thee, O I Lord i| Hal • • le- | kijah ! | A — I men. 

387 ' 



CHANTS. 

No. 79. 1 WAS GLAD. (Laetatus Sum.) 



J. TURL«. 




1 I was glad when they said * * | unto | me, || let us go * * into the | house - 

the I Lord. 

2 Our feet shall stand *' with- | in thy | gates, || O | — Je- | rusa- | lem. 

3 Jerusalem is buil ** ded | as a | city || that *• | is com- | pact to- | gether. 

4 Whith • • er the | tribes go [ up, || the * * | tribes — | of the | Lord ; 

5 Unto the tes " timony of | Isra- | el, || to give thanks *• unto the | name — | of 

the I Lord. 

6 For there are set * * | thrones of | judgment, || the thrones * ' | of the | house of ( 

David. 

7 Pray for the peace ** of Je- | rusa- | lem; || they *• shall | prosper ** that | 

love — I thee. 

8 Peace *• be with- | in thy | walls, || and prosper ** ity with- | in thy | pala- | ces. 

9 For my brethren and " com- | panions' | sakes || I will now " say, | Peace — 1 

be with- I in thee. 

10 Because of the house ** of the | Lord our | God, || I | — will | seek thy | good. 



No. 80. I WILL LIFT UP MINE EYES. (Levavi oculos.) 




J. TURLE. 



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Fsalm cxxi. 

1 I will lift up mine eyes " | unto ** the | hills, |1 from ** | whence — | com • • eth 

my I help. 

2 My help com "eth | from the | Lord, || which *• | made — | heaven and | earth. 

3 He will not suffer thy foot ** | to be | moved ; || he ** that ] keepeth *• thee | will 

not I slumber. 

4 Behold, he that keep *• eth | Isra- | el || shall •* | neither I slum " ber nor | sleep. 

5 The Lord * * | is thy | keeper ; || the Lord is thy shade * ' up- 1 on thy | right — |hand. 

6 The sun shall not smite ** | thee by | day, || nor *• the | moon — | by — | night. 
, 7 The Lord shall preserve * • thee | from all | evil ; || he ' * | shall pre- | serve thy | 

soul. 
8 The Lord shall preserve thy going out and * * thy | coming | in || from this time 
forth •• and I even "for I ever- I more. 



No. 81. 



J. BARNBY. 




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No. 82. O COME, LET US LIFT OUR HEARTS. 



J. BARNBY. 




1 O come, let us lift - our | hearts to | God ; || let us gratefully be glad - and re- ( 

joice in | his sal- | vation. 

2 Let us bow ourselves before *• him | with de- | votion; || and hal *• low his ] name 

with I songs of | praise. 

3 The Lord hath prepar " ed his | throne in | heaven; || he hath covered himself" 

with I light as | with a | garment. 

4 Yet his mercy is o •* ver | all that | love him, || and his dwel *• ling with | those 

who I trust in | him. 

5 Glory be to the Fa •• ther | and " to the | Son, || and " | to the | Holy | Ghost ; 

6 As it was in the beginning, is now •* and | ever | shall be, || world " | without } 

end. A- I men. 



No. 83. THE LORD IS MY SHEPHERD. (Dominus regit me.) 



J. BARNBY. 



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Y^J^ Psalm xxiii. 

1 The Lord " | is my | shepherd ; || I - | shall — | not — | want. 

2 He maketh me to lie down - | in green | pastures; || he leadeth me *• be- | side 

the I still — I waters. 

3 He •• re- | storeth " my | soul ; || he leadeth me in the paths of right " eousness | 

for his I name's — | sake. 

4 Yea, though I walk through the valley of the shadow of death, I " will | fear 

no I evil ; || for thou art with me ; thy rod " and thy | staff they | comfort | me. 
6 Thou prepar " est a | table •* be- | fore me, || in " the | presence | of mine | 
enemies. 

6 Thou anoin *• test my | head with | oil ; || my - | cup — | runneth | over. 

7 Surely goodness and mer ** cy shall | follow | me || all | — the | days of " my I 

life. 

8 And I •• will | dwell " in the | house || of | — the | Lord for | ever. 



No. 84. 



R. FARRANT. 



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No. 85. THE BEATITUDES. 




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752 Man. V. 3-10. 

1 Bles •• sed are the | poor in | spirit ; || for" | theirs " is the | kingdom " of | heaven. 

2 Bles •• sed are | they that | mourn ; || for" | they ••shall be | comfor- | ted. 

3 Bles "sed | are the | meek; || for •* | they •'shall in- | herif-the | earth. 

4 Blessed are they which do hunger and thirst *• after I righteous- 1 ness; || for" I 

they — I shall be | filled. 

5 Blessed are "the | merci- | ful ; || for " | they " shall ob- | tain — | mercy. 

6 Bles " sed are the pure in | heart; || for •• | they shall | see — | God. 

7 Blessed are " the peace-ma- | kers; || for they "shall be | call •• ed the | chil- 

dren " of I God. 

8 Blessed are they which are per " secuted for | righteous " ness' | sake; || for •• | 

theirs " is the | kingdom " of | heaven. 



No. 86. FROM THE RECESSES OF A LOWLY SPIRIT. 

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SIR JOHN BOWRING. 

1 From the recesses of a lowly spirit, our humble prayer ascends, " O | Father | 

hear it ; || 
Borne on the trembling wings "' of | fear and | meekness, || for" | give its | weak- 
ness. 

2 We know, we feel, how mean and how un^vorthy the lowly sac" rifice w^e | pour 

be- I fore thee. I| 
What can we offer thee •• O | thou most | holy, || but " | sin and | folly? 

3 We see thy hand, it leads us, it supports us; we hear thy voice, it coun " sels | 

and it | courts us ; || 
And then we turn away '• yet | still thy | kindness || for •* | gives our | blindness. 

4 Who can resist thy gentle call, appealing to every generous thought " and | 

grateful | feeling? || 
O, who can hear the ac *• cents | of thy | mercy, || and " | never | love thee? 

5 Kind Benefactor, plant within this bosom " the | seeds of | holiness || and let 

them blossom 
In fragrance, and in beau " ty | bright and | vernal, || and " | spring e- | ternal. 

6 Then place them in those everlasting gardens, where angels walk, and se ** 

raphs I are the | wardens; || 
Where every flower, brought safe "through | death's dark | portal, || be** | co^es 
im- I mortal. 



CHANTS. 



No. 87. ABIDE WITH ME. 



A. H D. TROYTB. 



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1 Abide with me ; fast falls •• the | even- | tide ; 
The darkness deepens ; Lord ** with | me a- | bide. 
When other helpers fail " and | comforts | flee, 
Help of the helpless, O "a- | bide with | me. 

2 Swift to its close ebbs out ** life's | little | day. 
Earth's joys grow dim, its glo ** ries | fade a- | way. 
Change and decay in all ** a- | round I | see ; 

O thou who changest not ** a- | bide with | me. 



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3 I need thy presence ev ** ery | passing | hour ; 

What but thy grace can foil " the I tempter's | power? 
Who like thyself my guide " and [ stay can | be? 
Through cloud and sunshine. Lord " a- | bide with | me. 



4 I fear no foe with thee ** at | hand to | bless ; 
Ills have no weight, and tears ** no | bitter- | ness. 
Where is death's sting? Where, grave " thy | victo- 
I triumph still if thou "a- | bide with | me. 



ry? 



5 Hold thou thy cross •* before my | closing | eyes; 

Shine through the gloom, and point " me | to the | skies. 
Heaven's morning breaks, and earth's " vain | shadows | flee I 
In life, in death, Lord " a- I bide with I me. 



No. 88. THE LORD'S PRAYER. (Pater Noster.) 



T. TALLIS. 



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755 

1 Our Father who art in heaven, hal •* lowed | be thy | name; || thy kingdom 

come, thy will be done •• on | earth •* as it | is in | heaven. 

2 Give us this day ** our | daily | bread ; || and forgive us our trespasses, as we for- 

give •• 1 those that | trespass ** a- | gainst us. 
^ And lead us not into temptation, but deli- ver | us from | evil ; || for thine is the 
kingdom, the pow *• er and the | glory "for | ever. ** A- | men. 



CHANTS. 
No. 89. JESUS COMETH PROM GALILEE. (Baptismal Chant.) 

' H>-t r-T h r r~l— l-Hn-T l-r . r— 1-4^ 




756 ^<^ti- "'■ 13-17. 

J Jesus Cometh from Galilee to Jor ■• dan | unto | John, || to *• | be bap- | tized 
of I him. 

2 But John •• for- | bad him | saying, || I have need to be baptized of thee " and | 

comest I thou to | me ? 

3 And Jesus answering " said | unto | him, || Suf ** fer | it to | be so | now. 

4 For thus •* it be- | cometh | us || to " ful- | fill all | righteous- | ness. 

5 Then " he | suffered | him. |! And Je - sus | when he | was bap- | tized, 

6 Went up straight " way | out " of the | water; || and lo, the heavens were | 

opened | unto | him. 

7 And he saw the Spirit of God descen " ding | like a | dove, |1 and ** | lighting | 

upon I him. 

8 And lo, a voice *• from | heaven — | saying, || This is my beloved Son " in | 

whom I I am well | pleased. 



No. go. 



B. V. WESTBROOK. 




Rom. vi. 3-1 1. Jude 24, 25. 

9 Know ye not that so many of us as were baptized in " to | Jesus | Christ, || were ** 

bap- I tized in- | to his | death ? 

10 Therefore we are buried with him by bap " tism | into | death, || that like as 

Christ was raised up from the dead by the glory of the Father, even so we 
also •• should | walk in | newness " of | life. 

11 For if we •* have been | planted " to- | gether |1 

death, 

12 We •• I shall be | also || in the like " ness | of his 

13 Now if we " be [ dead with | Christ, || we believe ' 

him. 

14 For in that he died, he died " | unto "sin | once, 

liveth I unto | God. 

15 Likewise reck " on ye | also " your- | selves || to " 

sin, 

16 But •• a- I live - unto | God, || through " | Jesus | Christ our | Lord. 

17 Now unto him who is a " ble to | keep us " from | falling, || and to present us 

faultless before the presence of his glo - ry I with ex- | ceeding joy, || 

18 To the only wise God our Savior, be glory and ma •• jesty, do- | minion " and | 

power, 11 both now '* and | ever. I A — | men. 



in "the | likeness I of his | 

I resur- | rection. 

' that 1 we shall | live with [ 

I but in that he liveth " he J 

be I dead in- | deed " unto | 



CHANTS. 

Ko. 91. O WHAT, IP WE ARE CHRIST'S? (Baptismal Chant.) 



H. W. GREATOREX. 




757 

1 O what •• if I we are | Christ's, 

Is •• I earthly | gain or ] loss? |1 
Bright shall the crown " of [ glory | be, 
When •• I we have | borne the | cross. 

2 Keen " was the | trial | once, 

Bit •• 1 ter the | cup of | woe, || 
When martyred saints' 'bap- |tized in | blood, 
Christ's •• I suf'frings | shared be- 1 low. 

3 Bright ** is their | glory | now. 

Bound •• I less their | joy a- | bove, || 
Where on the bo ** som | of their | God 
They ** | rest in | perfect | love. 



H. W. BAKER. 



4 Lord " may that | grace | be ours. 

Like •• I them in | faith to | bear 1| 
All that of sor • • row | grief or | pain 
May • * I be our | portion | here. 

5 Enough • * if I thou at | last 

The *• j word of | blessing ] give, || 

And let us rest • * be- | neath thy | feet, 

Where • • | saints and | angels | live. 

6 All glo • • ry I Lord to | thee, 

Whom* 'I heaven and|earth a-|dore,|| 
To Father, Son * * ^nd | Holy | Ghost, 
One • • I God for I ever- I more. 



No. 92. TO SIT AT JESUS' FEET. (Baptismal Chant.) 

4— J- 



J. BARNEY. 



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758 

1 To sit •• at I Jesus' | feet 

And •• I listen | all the | day || 
To words of truth " and | grace is | sweet. 
But •• I sweeter | to 0- | bey. 

2 *Tis ex •• eel- | lent to | know, 

{ But •• I O, di- I viner | still, || 

To do what God '* en- | joins and | so 
All .. I righteous- | ness ful- | fill. 

3 The least ** of | his com- | mands 

In •• I any | wise to | break || 
Is like the attempt " of | impious | hands 
His •• I very | throne to | shake. 



4 Without • * de- I feet or | flaw. 

Fit •• I holy I just and | good, (| 
We may not change "in I aught his I law. 
Nor * • I would we | if we | could. 

5 The time * * this | rite was | done 

To •• I speak the | Father | seized :|' 
" Lo, this is my • • be- | loved | Son, 
In • • I whom I | am well | pleased." 

6 The bu * * ried | Christ a- | rose ; 

So " I here in | figure | plain, || 

O'er our dead selves •' the | waters] close; 

We • • I die, but | live a- | gain. 



No. 93. AS THE HART PANTSTH. (Quemadmodum.) 



From BBBTHOVBW. 




Y59 Psalm xlii. 

1 As the hart panteth af " ter the | water | brooks, || so panteth my soul •• | after | 

thee, O 1 God. 

2 My soul thirsteth for God ** for the | living | God ; || when ** shall I | come " and 

ap- I pear be" 'fore | God? 

3 My tears have been my meat " | day and | night, || while they continually say " 

unto me, ( Where is [ now thy | God ? 

4 When I remember these things, I pour out *• my ] soul with- | in me ; || for I went 

with the throng •* and | led them " to the | house of | God ; 
6 With the voice " of | joy and | praise, || with a mul ** titude | keeping [ holy | day. 

6 Why art thou" cast | down " O my | soul ? || and why art thou *' dis- | quiet *• ed | 

within I me? 

7 Hope"! thou in | God ;||forIshallyetpraisehimforthehelp"|ofhis| counte-|nance. 

8 Hope*' I thou in | God ; || for I shall yet praise him, who is the health •• of my | 

counte •• nance | and my | God. 



No. 94. HAVE MERCY UPON ME. (Miserere mei.) 



REV. L. FLINTOFT. 




1 Have mer"cy upon | me, O | God, || accor*'ding [ to thy | loving | kindness; 

2 According unto the multitude of" thy | tender | mercies, || blot| — out| my trans-| 

gressions. 

3 Wash me thoroughly from mine •• in- 1 iqui- | ty, || and " | cleanse me | from my | sin. 

4 ForIacknowl**edge | my trans- | gressions; || and "my | sin is | ever "be- | fore me. 

5 Against thee, thee on" ly | have I | sinned, || and done "this | evil | in thy | sight; 

6 That thou mightest be jus " tified | when thou | speakest, || and " be | clear — | 

when thou | judgest. 

7 Hide thy face " | from my | sins ; |j and blot " out | all mine " in- | iq^r.i- | ties. 

8 Create in me a clean " | heart, O | God ; || and "re- | new a " right | spirit' with- 1 

in me. 

9 Cast me not away " | from thy | presence ; || and take " not thy | Holy | Spirit | 

from me. 

10 Restore unto me the joy " of [ thy sal- | vation ; |1 and uphold " me | with thy | 

free — | Spirit. 

11 Then will I teach " trans- | gressors" thy | ways, || and sinners shall be " con- | 

verted | unto | thee. 

12 Lord, • pen | thou my | lips, 1| and " my | mouth " shall show | forth thy \ 

praise. ^^ 



CHANTS. 



No. 95. OUT OF THE DEPTHS. (De profundis.) 



DR. W. FBLTOM. 



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7q J Psalm cxxx. 

1 Out ofthe depths have I cried un" to | thee, | Lord, || Lord" | hear — | my — | voice. 

2 Let thine ears " | be at- | tentive || to - the | voice of" my | suppli- | cation. 

3 If thou, Lord" shouldst | mark in- | iquities, ||0" | Lord, who | — shall | stand? 

4 But there is ** for- | giveness " with | thee, || that " thou | mayest " be | fear — | ed. 

5 I wait for the Lord "my | soul doth | wait, || and in " his | word — | do I | hope. 

6 My soul waiteth for the Lord more than they that watch " | for the | morning ; || 

I say, more than they " that | watch — | for the | morning. 

7 Let Israel hope in the Lord, for with the Lord " | there is | mercy, || and " with j 

him is I plenteous "re- | demption. 

8 And he shall redeem " | Isra- | el || from " | all — | his in- | iquities. 



No. 96. HE WAS DESPISED. 



TONUS PEREGRINUS. 




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I Q^ Isaiah liii. 3-6. 

1 He was despised and " re- | jected " of | men, || a man of sor" rows | and ac- | 

quainted " with | grief. 

2 And we hid as it were" our | faces | from him; || he was despised" and | we es- | 

teemed " him | not. 

3 Surely he " hath | borne our | griefs, 1| and " | carried " our | sor — | rows. 

4 Yet we did"es- | teem him | stricken, || smitten "of | God "and af- | flic — | ted. 

5 But he was wounded " for | our trans- 1 gressions ; 1 1 he was bruis " edfor | our in- 1 iqui-| ties. 

6 The chastisement of " our | peace was " up-| on him; 1 1 and " with | his stripes | we are | healed. 

7 All we like sheep " have | gone a- 1 stray ; 1 1 we have turned ev " ery | one to | his own | way. 

8 And the Lord" hath | laid up " on [ him || the " in- | iqui " ty | oif us | all. 

No. 97. THE LORD BLESS US AND KEEP US. (Benediction.) anon. 






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/\^^ Nujnbers vi. ii,-7.(>. 

1 The Lord " ( bless us " and | keep us; || the Lord make his face shine upon us, 

and " be | gracious | unto | us; 

2 The Lord lift up his coun" tenance | upon | us, Hand** | grant — | us — jpeaca 

Oft 396 



CHANTS. 
No. 98, LORD, LET ME KNOW MINE END. 



sav. L, fLiNToPT. 




Psalm xxxix. 4-13. 



1 Lord, let me know mine end, and the num - ber | of my | days, || that I may be 

certified " how | long I | have to [ live. 

2 Behold thou hast made my days as a span long, and mine age is even as no •• thing 

in re- | spect of | thee ; || and verily every man living is al " to- | gether | 
vani- I ty. 
B For man walketh in a vain shadow, and disqui " eteth him- | self in [ vain ; || he 
heapeth up riches, and can " not tell | who shall | gather | them. 

4 And now Lord *• what | is my | hope? |i Tru •' ly my f hope is | even " in | thee. 

5 Deliver me from all " | mine of- | fences, || and make me not " a re- | buke — | 

unto •• the | foolish. 

6 Hear my prayer, O Lord, and with thine ears '* con- | sider ** my | calling; |1 

hold not •• thy | peace — | at my | tears. 

7 For I •• am a | stranger " with | thee, || and a so ** journer, as | all my | fathers | 

were. 

8 O spare me a little that I *• may re- | cover " my | strength, || before I go 

hence ** I and be I no more I seen. 



No. 99. LORD, THOU HAST BEEN OUR DWELLING-PLACE. (Domine, refugium.) 

W. MORLEY. 

I ,. ,-H— U-L 




765 



1 Lord, thou hast been " our | dwelling | place, |1 in | — all | gene- | rations. 

2 Before the mountains were brought forth, or ever thou hadst formed " the | earth 

and •• the | world, || even from everlasting to e " ver- | lasting | thou art | God. 

3 Thou turnest man •* | to de- | struction, || and say " est. Re- | turn ye [ children " 

of I men. 
A For a thousand years in thy sight are but as yes *• terday when | it is | past, || 
and as •• a | watch — | in the ( night. 

5 Thou carriest them away as with a flood ; they ** are | as a | sleep ; || in the 

morn " ing they are like | grass which | groweth || up ; 

6 In the morning it flourisheth, and " | groweth | up ; |1 in the evening it is " cut j 

down and | wither- | eth. 

7 For all our days are passed *' away | in thy | wrath ; [| we spend ** our | years " 

as a I tale that " is | told. 

8 So teach us - to | number ** our | days, || that we may " ap- 1 ply our \ hcGjrts " 

unto 1 wisdom. 



INDEX OF MUSIC COMPOSERS. 



PAGE. 

Ahle, Johann Rudolph (1625-1673) 49, 90, 207 

ALDRicH, Rev. Henry, D.D (1647-1710) 365 

ALLExV, George Nelson (1812-1877) 229 

Arne, Thomas Augustine, Mus. Doc..(17l0-1778) 

21, 150, 313 
Aylward, Theodore Edward (1844 ).... 196 



Ball, S. B (1819 ) 

Bach, John Sebastian (1685-1750) 

Baker, Benjamin F (1811 ) 118, 

Baker, Sir Henry William (1821-1877) 

Bannister, Chas. W ( ) 

Barnby, Joseph.. (1838 )...13, 98, 212, 222, 296, 

326, 349, 
Barthelemon, Francois Hippolite.. (1741-1808) 

Beethoven, LudwigVon (1770-1827)... 58. 161, 

282, 314. 

Birch, W. H ( ) 147. 

Bliss, Philip P..(1838-1876)..101, 128, 146, 234, 261, 

Blumenthal, Jacques (1824 ) 

Bost, Rev. Paul A.J. D (1790-1874) 5, 

Bond, Hugh (1762-1792) 

Bourgeois, Louis ( ) 

BoYCE, WiLLi.\M, Mas. Doe (1710-1779) 

Bortniansky, Dimitry (1751-1825) 37, 112, 

Br.une, William Richard (1829-1865) 

Bradbury, W. B... (1816-1868) 13, 15, 64, 6,5, 91, 

95, 121, 126, 131, 147, 153, 155, 158, 171, 208, 221. 

2-28, 262, 284, 292, 310, 314, 316, 324, 330, 317, 350, 

Bryan, C ( ) 

Burgmuller, Ferdinand (1804 ) 

BURNEY, Charles, Mus, Doc (1726-1814) 

BURDER, Rev. George (1752-1832) 

BURROWES, John Freckleton... (1787-1852). ..115, 

Calkin, John Baptiste (1827 ) 16, 67, 

276, 299, 3aB, 

Carey, Henry (1685-1743) 70, 

Chapin, Aaron ( ) 32, 

Chetham, Rev. John (1700-1760) 249. 339, 

Clark, Dr. Thomas (177.5-1859) 11, 70, 327, 

Clark, John, Mus. Doc (1770-ia36) 

Coles, Rev. George ( ) 

Coles, John (1774-1855) 43, 

Coles, Thomas Jefferson (1792-1858) 

Converse, Charles C (1&34 ) 142, 

Conkey, Ithamar (1815-1857) 

Cook. Thomas Jefferson (1826-1872) 

Cornell, John Henry (1828 ) 

Cottman. Arthur ( 1879) 

Crane ( ) 

Croft, William, Mus. Doc. .(1677-1727). ...69, 113, 

Cruger, Johann ( 1.598-1 6t)2) 

Cuthbert. Mrs. Elizabeth H ( 18.57 

Cutler, Henry Stephen, Mus. Doe... (1824 ) 

100, 

18, 



Darwall. Rev. John (1731-1789) 

Da YE, John (1522-1584) 

Devereaux, L ( ) 105, 

Decius, Nicholas ( 1.530?) 

Di.xoN. William ( ) 

DowNES, Lewis T (1824 ) 103. 174. 

Doane, William Howard, Mus. Doc. (1&32 ) 

26, 48, rA, 63, 80. 89, 91. 95, 97, 101, 129, 135. 137, 

146, 168, 109, 175, 180, im, 184, 187, 189, 190. 191, 

233. 2:^4, 235, 242, 256, 279, 298, 319, 325, 359, 

Dutton, Deodatus. Jr ( ) 

Dykes, Rev. J. B., Mus. Doe. (1823-1876) 58. 73. 94. 

105. 107. 110, 149, 151, 164. 199, 204, 206, 224. 254, 

255, 279, 295. 344, 

EusoN, Lewis (1748-1820) 124, 



207 
111 
317 
130 
329 

365 
24 

361 
351 
293 
191 
2i6 
360 
2 
36:^ 
272 
109 



370 
19 
318 
303 
210 1 
150 



348 
356 
2a5 
360 
351 
87 
158 
1.58 
158 
208 

201 
197 
352 
154 
264 
45 
21 

213 

161 

82 

270 

43 

15 



page, 

Elvey, Sir George Job, Mus. Doe. (1816 ) 52, 

78, 201, 353 

Elliott, James Willia.m ( ) 331 

Emerson, Luther Orlando (1826 ) 2, 302 

Evans, John Miller (1825 ) 322 

Ewing, Major Alexander (1830 ) 340 

Farrant. Richard (1530-1580) 215, 369 

Fesca, Alexander Ernst (1820-1849) 320 

Felton, Rev. William, Mus. Doe...( 1769).... 370 

Fischer, William G (18:35 ) 156, 240 

Fleming, Frederick F., Mus. Doc...(1778-1813)... 164 
Frakc, GUILLAUxME...(1520-1570j 7, 34, 271, 276, 337 



Gardiner, William (1770-1853) 

Garrett, George MuRSELL, Mus. Doe. (1834 ) 

Gauntlett, Henry John, Mus. Doc... (1806-1876) 
85, 195, 218, 290, 291, 342, 

GiARDiNi, Felice (1716-1796) 8.3, 109, 

Gibbons, Orlando, Mus. Doc...... (1583-1625) 

Glaser, Carl Gotthelf ,(1784-1829) 72, 

GouDiMEL, Claude (1510-1572) 

Gould, John Edgar (1822-1875) 77, 

GOTTSCHALK, LOUIS MOREAU (1829-1869) 141, 

Gounod, Charles Francois (1818 ) 

Gould, Nathaniel Duren (1781-1864) 

GIORNOVICHI, J, M (174.5-1801) 

Grape, John Thomas (1828 ) 

Greatorex, Henry Wellington... (1811-1S58).... 

36, 120, 173, 203. 239, 

Grigg, Joseph (1815-1852) 



114 
179 

354 
354 
177 
179 
166 
192 
174 
233 
247 
332 



244 
120 



Handel, George Frederick... (1685-1759) 19, 44, 

51, 74, 1.57, 181, 214, 231, 233, 266 

Harrison, Rev, Ralph (1748-1810) 25 

Hardacre, G. a ( ) 196 

Hartsough, Rev, Lewis (1828 ) 156, 273 

Hastings, Eurotas P ( ) 251 

Hastings, Thomas, Mus. Doc (1784-1872) 86, 

88. 131, 145, 151, 16.5. 170, 178, 204, 252, 267, 308 

Hatton,John ( 1793) 42, 210 

Havergal, Rev. W. H (1793-1870) 85, 237 

Haydn, Franz Joseph, Mus. Doe. ..(1732-1809).... 

1, 3, 9. 35. 92. 156, 157, 216, 355 

Haydn, Johann Michael (1737-1806) 25 

Hayne, Rev.Leighton Geo, Mus. Doe. (1836-1883) 72 

Hayes, William, Mus. Doe (1707-1777) 257 

Her.mann, Nicholas ( 1561) 86 

Herold, Louis Joseph F (1791-1833) 305 

Hervey. Rev. Frederick Alfred J..,(1846 ) 56 

Hews. George (1806-1873) 31, 277 

HoLBRooK. Joseph Perry, Mus,Doc„,(1822 ) 

175 254 

Holden, Oliver (176-5-1844) ! 84 

HoLDROYD, Israel (1740 ) 13.3, 148 

Hopkins, Edward John (1818 ) 32, 08, 211 

Hopkins, Rev. Josiah (1786-1862) 144 

Howard, Samuel. Mus. Doc (1720-1782) 118 

Hullah.John (1812-1884) 163 

Husband, Rev. E (1843 ) 127 

Husband, John J (1753-1825) 112 

Tngalls. Jeremiah (1764-1828)- 6. 142, 178, 288 

Irons, Herbert S (18:34 ) 100 

Ives, Elam, Jr (1800-1864) 344 



29 



i Johnson, Rev. E. H.. D.D..(- 



■).,.47,66.2.58. 280 



355 
166 
397 



Johnson. Rev, William... (1726-1800) 180.2-24. 264 

Jones, Rev. Darius E (1815-1881) 41, 242, 253 

Kingslky, George.,, (1811 



)....44, 57, 132, 1»4, 
203, 246, 281, 282, 317 



INDEX OF MUSIC COMPOSERS. 



PAGE. 

KiRBYE, George (1572 ) 336 

Knapp, William (1698-1768) 12, 312 

Knecht, Justin Heinrich (1752-1817) 186 

Kocher, Conrad (1786-1838) 51, 261 

Lampe, Johann F (1703-1751) 211 

Leigh, Rev. Walter ( ) 69 

Lewis, Freeman (1780-1859) 200 

LOWRY, Rev. Robert, D. !)...( 1826-1899)... 129, 187, 

188, 235, 211, 260, 300, 323, 336 
Luther, Rev. Martin, D. D... (1483-1546). ..46, 230, 336 

Madan. H (1698-1748) 334 

Main, Hubekt Platt (1839 ) 347 

Mainzer, .)o.seph (IhOl-iaol) 356 

Malan, Rev. C^sar Henri A..(1787-1864)..102, 260, 274 

Marsh, Simeon Butler (1798-1834) 254 

Marshall, Leonard (1809 ) 136, 330, 341 

Mason, Lowell, Mus. Doc... (1792-1872). ..4, 12, 17, 
24, 29, 33, 38, 39, 40, 41, 50, 52, 59, 66, 75, 79, 102, 
106, 107, 110, 113, 116, 119, 122, 124, 134, 136, 137, 
139, 145, 149, 152, 154, 157, 160, 172, 194, 195, 197 
198, 199, 202, 214, 215, 216, 226, 227. 230 238, 239; 
243, 244, 263, 266, 268, 274, 275, 284 286 288, 289, 
301. 305, 306 313, 315, 318, 321, 32'^ 324, 334, 337, 

338, 346, 363 

Mason, Timothy Battle (1801-1861) 10, 23, 288 

Matthews, Rev. Timothy Richard... (1826 ) 307 

Mehul, Etienne Henri (1763-1817) 42, 165 

Mendelssohn, Felix.... (1809-1847) 53, 61, 155, 279 

Messinger, a ( ) 176 

Miller, James (1782 ) 80 

Miller, Edward, Mus. Doc (1731-1807) 135, 245 

Monk, William Henry... (1823 )....26, 71, 96, 188 

Mornington, G. W (1735-1781) 218 

Mozart, Johann C.W. A..(1756-1799)..ll, 56, 94, 121, 232 

Nageli, Hans George. ..(1768-1836). ..205, 236, 251, 275 

Nares, James. Mus. Doc (1715-1783) 200, 321 

Naumann, J. G (1741-1801) 343 

Neander, Rev. Joachim (1640-1688) 267 

Neukomm, Sigismund (1778-1858) 176 

North, James Max ( ) 308 

Noyes ( ) 227 

Dates, George ( ) 99 

Oliver, Henry Kemble... (1800 )...20, 36, 269, 341 

Ouseley, Rev. Sir Frederick Arthur G... (1825- 

1889)... 220 

Palestrina, Giovanni Pietro Aloisio (1524- 

1594). ..68, 249 

Parker, H ( ) 38 

Perkins, Theodore Edson..(1831 )...163, 184, 

228, 257, 301 

Playford, John (1613-1693) 7 

Pleyel, Ignace (1757-1831) 4, 6, 16, 73, 186 

Pond, Silvanus Billings (1792-1871) 50, 304 

Furcell, Henry (1658-1695) 76 

Randall, John (1715-1799) 123,334, 364 

Read. Daniel (1757-1836) 132, 338 

Reading, John (1690-1776) 256 

Redhead, Richard ..(1820 ) 139, 140, 229, 252 

Rkinagle, Alexander Robert. ..(1799-1877). ..89, 271 

RiMBAi'LT, Edward Francis, LL.D (1816-1876) 177 

Rink, Johann Chrlstian Heinrich. ..(1770-1846) 

248, 343, 349 

Ritter, Peter (1760-1846) 28, 111 

iooT.GEORGEFREDERiCK, Mus. Doc... (1820 ) 

297, 318 
Rousseau, Jean Jacques (1712-1778) 9, 189 



Sankey, Ira David (1840 ) , 

ScHEiN, Johann Herman (1586-1030),.. 



.167, 259 
69 



PAGE. 

Schneider, Friedrich (1786-1853) »18, 47 

Schumann, Robert (1810-1856) 8, 159 

Shaw, Oliver (1778-1848) 225 

Sherwin, William Fisk (1826 ) 237, 258 

Shore, William (1791-1877) 172 

Shrubsole, William (1758-1806) 84, 283 

Simpson, R ( ) 104. 143 

Smart, Henry...(1812-1879)...5, 30, 31, 93, 112. 289, 

333, 335, 345 

Smart, Sir Geo. Thos (1776-1867) 171 

Smith, Isaac (1770-1800) 8, 45. 123, 310 

Spohr, Louis, Mus. Doc (1784-1859) 88, 300, 362 

Stainer, John, Mus. Doc (1840 ) 20, 27 

Stanley, Samuel (1768-1822) 35, 87, 250, 223 

Stebbins, George Coles (1846 ) 77, 262 

Steibelt, D (1755-1823) 22 

Stewart, Robert Prescott, Mus. Doc (1825- 

)... 79 

Sullivan, Arthur Seymour, Mus. Doc Q842- 

)...10, 27, 60, 67, 125, 130, 155, 217, 293, 298, 

315, 328, 342 

,rtAN, Timothy (1758-1842) 325 

SwEETSER, Joseph Emerson.... (1825-1873) 152, 330 

Tansur, William (1700-1783) 74 

Tallis, Thomas (1529-1585) 28, 114, 226, 281, 367 

Taylor, Virgil Corydon (1817 ) 312, 357 

Thibaut (about 1254 ) 90 

Tours, Berthold (1838 ) 40 246,288, 329 

Trembath, Henry Gough (1845 ) 108 

Trenton, Thomas ( ) 247 

Tucker, Isaac (1761-1825) 14 

Tucker, Henry (1826-1882) 304, 319 

Tuckerman, Samuel Parkman, Mus.Doc...(1819- 

)...193, 202 328 

Turner, William, Mus. Doc (1652-1740) 361 

Ugloav, J ( ) 133 

Unknown. .....20, 23, 34, 37, 48, 49, 64, 75, 81. 83, 98, 

117, 138, 152. 154, 160, 162, 186, 209, 248, 263, 265, 
269, 272, 277, 278, 280, 287,-288, 291, 292, 294, 296, 
299, 306, 309, 335, 353, 362, 364, 366, 367, 368, 369, 

370, 371 

Vail, Silas J (1818 ) 243 

Venua, Frederick Marc Antoine... (1788 ) 3 

Wallace, William Vincent... (1815-1865) 170, 340 

W^artensee, X. S. Von (1786-1868) 103, 141 

Webb, George James (1803 ) 55, 219, 307 

Webbe, Samuel (1740-1816) 39.76,206,209, 358 

Weber, Carl Maria Von.. (1786-1826) 10 153, 

223, 250, 311 

W^ELLS. M. M ( ) 108 

Werner, Anthony (1816-1866) 62, 253 

Wesley, Samuel Sebastian, Mus. Doc. (1810-1 876) 

26, 143, 162, 220, 265, 311 

Whitaker, John ( ) 106 

White, Edward L (1809-1857) 181 

Wilcox, John Henry, Mus. Doc... (1827-1 875) 287 

Wilson, Hugh (1768 ) 101, 173 

Wilkes. John P ( ) 198 

Williams, Aaron (1731-1776) 14, 17, 108, 328 

Woodbury, Isaac Beverly. ..(1819-1858). ..23, 54, 

118, 128, 183, 212, 225, 285, 291, 316, 320 331, 339 

Woodman, Jonathan Call...(1813 )...22, 145, 

152, 222, 273, 291 
Wyeth, J ( ) 92, 182 

) 60 



YoAKLEY, Rev. W^illiam ( 

Zeuner, Heinrich Christopher..(1795-1857)...71 

81, 193, 214, 238, 239, 283, 302, 357 
ZuNDEL, John (1815-1882) 78, 182, 185, 232 



INDEX OF HYMN WJlITEliS. 



HYMN. 

Adams, Mrs. Sarah Flower (1805-1848) 387 

Addison, Joseph (1672-1719) 75, 89 

Akekman, Mrs. Lucy Evelina (1816-1874).... 475 

Alexander, Mrs. Cecil Frances. (1823 ). 131, 228 

Alexander, .James Waddell, D. D..( 1804-1859),.. 123 
Alexander, Joseph Addison, D. D.. (1809-1860)... 247 

Alford, Henry, D.D (1810-1871) 420, 674. 690 

Allen, Rev. George Nelson (1812-1877) 449 

Allen, Rev. James (1734-1804) 159, 353 

Allen, Rev. Jonathan (1801 ) 272 

Anderson, Mrs. G. W (1819 ) 594 

Anstice, Joseph (1808-1836) 319 

Atkinson, John. D. D (1835 ) 679 

AuBER, Miss Harriet (1773-1862) 31, 45,200, 604 

Baker, Rrv, Sir Henry William... ,,.(1821-1877) 

95, 430, 500 

BAKEWEJ.L, Rev. John (1721-1819) 178 

Baldwin, Thomas.., ...(1753-1825).... 524 

Barbauld. Mrs. Anna L^etitia (1743-1825)... 

28, 42, 271, 462. 619, 688 

Baring-Gould, Rev. Sabine..(1834 ).. 421, 586, 685 

Bathurst, Rev. William Hiley (1796-1877)... 

195, 379, 626 

Baxter, Mrs. Lydia (1809-1874) ISO 

Baxter, Rev. Richard (1615-1691) 4:;8 

Beddome, Rev. Benjamin (1717-1795) 221, 

260, 343, 347, 448, 450, 533, 557 
Bernard of Clairvaux..(1091-1153)..123, 162, 339, 348 

Bernard of Cluny (about 1122) 667, 670, 671 

Bethune, George Washington, D. D..( 180.5-1 862) 

181, 525, 585, 632 
BrcKERSTETH, REV. Edw'd PIenry, M.A..(1825— ) 539 

Blacklock. Rev. Thomas (1721-1791) 7 

Bliss, Philip P (1838-1876) 190, 282, 579 

Boden, Rev. James (1757-1841) 160, 266 

Bonar, Mrs. Catharine Jane ( ).... 357 

Bonar, Horatius, D. D..(1808 ) ..127, 213, 237, 

243, 356, 406. 431, 467, 487, 503, 550, 631, 650, 651, 681 

Borthwick, Miss Jane...( )..254, 313, 43-3, 654 

BOWRING, Sir John, LL.D..( 1792-1872) ..74, 126, 229,659 

Brace, Rev. Seth Collins (1810 ) 617 

Bridges, Matthew (1800-1852) 151 

Brown, Mrs. Phcebe Hinsdale. ..(1782-1862). ..59, 564 

Browne, Rev. Simon (1880-1732) 202 

Bryant, William Cullen (1794-1878) 598, 510 

Burder, Rev. George (17.52-1832) 71 

Burns. Rev. James Drummond .(1823-1864) 588 

Burnham. Rev. Richard (1719-1810) 391 

Burton, Henry ( ) 241 

Burton, John (177.3-1822) 635 

Burton, John (1803 ) 203 

Campbell, Miss J. M ( ) 689 

Carlisle, Rev. Joseph Dacre (1758-1804) 395 

Cary, Miss Phcebe (1824-1871) 636 

Caswall, Rev. Edward (1814-1878) ...162, 18-5, 

188, 333, 348 

Cawood, Rev. John (177,5-1852> 109 

Cennick, Rev. John (1717-1755) 307, 359, 658 

Chandler, Rev. John, M. A (1806-1876) 587 

Clark, Rev. Alexander (1834-1881) 360 

CLAUDIUS, Matthias (1740-1815) 689 

Cleveland, Rev. Benjamin (1790 ) 376 

COBBIN, Ingram. .....(1777-1851) 393 

CoDNER, Mrs. Elizabeth (1835 ) 562 

Coles, Abraham, M. D (181.3 ) 507 

Collyer, William Bengo, D.D...(1782-1854)..2.57,289 

CONDER, Josiah (1789-18-55) 96, 547 

Cook, William ( ) 135 

Cooper, John (1808 ) 212 

CowPER, William (1731-1800) ...26, 81, 219. 231, 

816, 335, 375, 398 

Cox, Miss Frances Elizabeth ( ).... 436 

CoxE, Arthur Cleveland. D. D..(1818 )..118, 516 

Crabbe, Rev. George (1754-1832) 269 

Crewdson, Mrs. Jane Fox......(1809-1S63) 400 

Crosby. Fanny (see Van Alstyne) 

Croswell, William, D.D (1804-1854) 601 

Cruger, Johann (1598-1662) 268 

Gushing, Rev. W. O (1823 ) 506 

Cutting, Sewall S., D. D (1813-1882) 73 

Davies, Rev. Samuel, M. A (1724-1761) 443 

Payman, Rev. Edward Arthur (1807 )... 646 



HYMN. 

Decius, Nicolaus ( 1,530?) 88 

Deck, James George (1802 ) 338, 48.5, ,5,37 

De Fleury, Mlss Maria ( ) 187 

Denny, Sir Edward (1796 ) 114, 540 

Dickinson, Rev. William (1816-1868) 497 

Dix, William Chatterton (1837 ) 104, 505 

Doane, Bp. George Washington (1799-1859) 

62, 115, 600 

Doddridge, Philip D.D (1702-1752) 44,93, 

102, 148, 250, 259, 329, 342, 416. 439. 4.V2, 4.53, 468, 

494, 512, 5,56, .571, 616, 665, 698, 699 

Duffield, Rev. George, Jr (1818 ) 425 

Duncan, Mrs. Mary (Lundie) (1814-1840) 583 

Dwight, Timothy, D. D (1752-1817) 251, 620 

DwiGHT, Rev. John Sullivan (1812 ) 692 

Dyer, Rev. Sidney (1814-1,898) 549, 593 

East, Bp. John (about 1836) 669 

Eastburn, Rev. James Wallis (1798-18)9) 210 

Edmeston, James (1791-1867) 48, 340 

Ellerton, Rev. John (1826 ) 39, 64 

Elliott, Miss Charlotte....(1789-1871)...2.58 283, 

318, 402, 429 

Elven, Rev. Cornelius (1797-1873). , 286 

p:nglish Baptist Collection 52S 

Evans, Rev. Jonathan (1749-1809) 132 

Everest, Charles William ( ) 411 

Faber, Frederick William, D.D (1814-1863) 

54. 346, 437, 591, 675, 683 

Fawcett, John, D.D (1739-1817) 20, 22,216,463 

Fellows, J ( 1785) 574 

Ford, Rev. David Everard (1828 ) 621 

Fortunatus, Venantius (530-609) 133 

Francis, Rev. Benjamin (1734-1799) 613 

Gephardt, ReV. Paul (1606-1676) 310 373 

Gilbert, Mrs. Ann Taylor (1782-1866) 569 

Giles, John Eustace (1805-1875) , 534 

GiLMORE, Rev. Joseph Henry (1834 ) 428 

GooDE, Rev. William (1762-1816) 176 

Grant, Sir Robert (1785-1838) 1, 122, 401 

Grigg, Rev. Joseph (172.3-1768) 106, 255 

Gurney, Rev, Archer Thompson... (1820 ).^ 106 

GuRNEY, Rev. John Hampden (1802-1862) 693 

GuvoN, Madame Jeanne BouviER... (1648-1717)... 332 

Hale, Mrs. Sarah Josepha (1795-1878) 408 

Hall, Mrs. Elvina M (1818 ) 32b 

Hammond, Rev. William, B. A... (1719-1783). ...33, 158 

Hankey, Miss Catharine ( ) 184, 471 

Hart, Rr Joseph (1712-1768) 206, 273. 284 

Hartsoug -, Rev. Louis (1828 ) 303, 680 

Hastings Thomas, Mus. Doc... (1784-1872). ...277, 

279, 363, 407, 418, 474, 501, 519 

Hatfie d, Edwin Francis, D.D (1807 )... 618 

Have' ^al, Miss Frances Ridley (1836-1879) 

246, 320, 459, 460> 553 

HatvEIS, Rev. Thomas (1732-1820) 238 

Hawker, Robert, D. D (1753-1827) 20 

Hawks, Mrs. Annie Sheravood (1835- )... 364 

H A yward, Thomas 37 

Heath, Rev. George (1781 ) 422 

Heber, Bp. Reginald.... (178:5-1826) ...113, 121, 209, 

414, 552, 572, 605, 628, 645 

Hedge, Frederic Henry, D. D (1805 )... 94 

Heginbotham, Rev. Ottiwell (1744-1768)..... 14 

Hervey, Rev. James (1744-17.58) 80 

HiLLHousE, Augustus Lucas (1792-1859)........ 341 

Holmes. Oliver Wendell. LL. D...( 1809-1 894),... 72 

Hope, Henry Joy McCracken (1809-1872) 355 

How, Rev. William Walsham, M.A (1823- 

)...240, 4.51 

Humphreys, Rev. Joseph (1720 ) .51C 

Hyde, Mrs, Ann Beadley (1799-1872) 278 

John of Damascus ( 780) 649 

Jones, Rev. Edmund (1722-1765) 274 

Judson, Adoniram, D. D (1788-1850) 522, 526 

Keble, Rev. John (1792-1866) 56, 351 

Keith, George ( ) 502 

Kelly, Rev. Thomas (1769-1855). ,.128, 141,1.52, 

183, 521, 609 

Kempthorn, Rev. John (1775-1838) 23 

Ken, Bp. Thomas (16.37-1711) ...49. 27 

Key, Francis Scott (1779-1813) ; 21 

King, Rev. John...... (1788-1858) c 68C 



INDEX OF HVMN WKITEES. 



HYMN. 

Krishnu Pal (1764-1822) 445 

Laurenti Laurentius (1660-1722) 654 

Leland, Rev. John (1754-1841) 65 

Lloyd, William Freeman (1791-1853) 434 

LowRY, Robert, D. D (1826-1899) 637 

Luke, Mrs. Jemima (1813 ) 590 

Luther, Martin, D. D (1483-1516) 94 

Lyte, Rev. Henry Francis, M. A (1793-1847) 

9, 19, 311, 352. 362, 385, 455 

Macduff, John Ross, D. D (1818 ) 657 

Mackay, Mrs. Margaret (1801 ) 639 

Mackay, Rev. William Paton ( )... 215 

Madan, Rev. Martin (1726-1790) 173 

Mant, Richard, D. D (1776-1848) 182 

Marriot, Rev. John (1780-1825) 207 

Marshman. Joshua, D. D (1768-1837) 445 

Mason, Rev. John ( 1694) 150 

Mason, Miss Mary Jane (1822 ) 458 

Maude, Mrs. Mary Fawler (1848 ) 336 

McCoMB, William (1793 ) 175 

McDonald, Rev. W. H (1820 ) 304 

Medley, Rev. Samuel (1738-1799) 157, 192, 275 

Meinhold, Rev. Wilhelm (1797-1851) 647 

MiDLANE, Rev. Albert (1825 ) 563 

Millman, Henry Hart, D. D (1791-1868) ...119, 124 

Mills, Mrs. Elizabeth (1805-1829) 381, 686 

Milton, John (1608-1674) 24 

Monsoll, Rev. John Samuel Bewley, LL. D. 

(1811-1875) 193,377,656 

Montgomery, James (1771-1854). ...34, 100. 112, 

117, 172, 396, 469, 548, 558, 568, 602. 603, 614, 622, 

633, 634, 644, 648, 666, 676, 691 

Moore, Thomas (1779-1852) 407 

Morehouse. Henry L.. D.D (18.34 ) 302 

Morrison, John. D.D (1749-1798) 103 

Mote, Rev. Edward (1797-1874) 309 

Moultrie, Rev. Gerard, M. A (1839 ) 653 

Muhlenberg, William Augustus, d. D (1796- 

1877). 582,625 

Needham, Rev. John (1710-1787) 16 

Nelson, Rev. David (1793-1844) 629 

Neumark, George (1621-1681) 427 

Nevin, Edavard Henry, D. D (1814 ) 498 

Newman, John Henry, D. D (1801-1890..) 317 

Newton, Rev. John... (1725-1807) ...36, 170, 179. 290, 

291, 39a 399, 403, 401, 412, 492, 518, 565,611, 663, 

702, 704 
Noel, Rev. Gerard Thomas, M. A... (178*^ ""SSI)... 543 

Oberlin, Rev. Jean Frederic (1740- '<26) .... 444 

OccuM, Rev. Samson (1723-1792) 'i25, 276 

Ondekdonk, Bp. Henry Ustick (1789-i 8)... 

26.. 265, 575 

Page, Edgar ( ) 322 

Palmer, Ray, D. D (1808-1887) 186, 8. ,384 

Perronet, Rev. Edward (1726-1792) 161 

Phelps, Sylvanus Drydkn, D. D (1816-1895)... 461 

Phillips, Miss Harriet Cecilia (1806-1844)... 581 

Pierpont, Folliott Sandford (1821 ).... 570 

Plumtre, Rev. Edward Hayes (1821-1891).... 149 

Pott, Rev. Francis (1832 ) 134, 578 

Prentiss, Mrs. Elizabeth (Payson)..(1819-1878). 337 
Prynne, George Rundell ( ) 383 

Rawson, George (1807 ) 493, 551 

Rkf.d, Andrew, D.D (1787-1862) 194, 612 

Reed, Miss Eliza ( ) 253 

Ringwaldt, Rev. Bartholomaus... (1530-1598)... 660 

RiNKHART, Martin (1580-1649) 92 

ROBBINS. Gurdon (1813-1883) 668 

Robinson. Rev. Robert (173V1790) 177 

Ryland, John, D.D (1753-1825) 531 

Saffery, Mrs. Maria Grace (1773-1858) 529 

SCHEFFLER, JOHANN ANGELUS (1621-1677) 331 

SCHMOLKE, Rev. Ben.IAMIN (1672-1737) 136, 433 

Scott, Rev. Thomas (1708-1776) 138, 267 

Scott. Sir Walter (1771-1832) 664 

Scriven, Joseph (1829-1886) 406 

Seagrave. Rev. Robert, M. A (1603-1759) 388 

Sears, Edmund Hamilton, D.D (l8io-i876)... no 

SHEPHERD, Mrs. Anne Houlditch... (1809-1857).. 573 
Shirley, Mrs. Seuna (Countess of Huntingdon) 

(1707-1791 )....». 662 



HYMN 

Shrubsole, William, Jr (17-59-1829) 53, 514, 59S 

Sigourney, Mrs. Lydia Huntley... (1791-1865)... 470 

Small, J. G 511 

Smith, Samuel Francis, D. D (1808-1895). ..61, 

263, 280, 515, 523, 530, 532, 535, 536, 561. 606, 608, 

624, 638, 641, 696 

Spafford, H. G ( ) 509 

Spurgeon, Rev. Charles Haddon... (18:34-1892)... 538 
Stanley, Arthur Penrhvn, D. D... (1815-1881)... 142 
Steele, Miss Anne (1716-1778) 85, 116, 146, 

167, 169, 189, 198, 218, 232, 242, 314, 371, 374, 394, 

419, 477, 479, 486, 695 

Stennett, Samuel, D. D (1727-1795) 40, 130, 

168, 292, 544, 673 

Stephen the Sabaite (725-794) 245 

Stone, Rev. Samuel John, M. A..(1839 )..321, 517 

Stowell, Rev. Hugh (1799-1865) 397 

Strong, Nathan, D.D (1748-1816) 687 

Swain, Rev. Joseph (1761-1796) 389, 426, 465 

Tappan, Rev. William Bingham.. (1795-1819) 672 

Tate and Brady Collection (1696) 4, 83. 380 

Tate, Nahum (1652-1715) 8 

Taylor, John ( ) 298 

Taylor, Thomas Rawson (1807-18.35) 677 

Tersteegen, Rev. Gerhard (1697-1769 254 

Theodulph, Bp. of Orleans ( 821) 584 

Thring, Rev. Godfrey (1823 ) 300, 382 

Thrupp, Miss Dorothy Ann (1797-1847) 576 

ToKE, Mrs. Emma Lp:slie (1812-1878) 140 

Tonna, Mrs. Charlotte Elizabeth..(1790-1846).. 270 
ToPLADY, Rev. Augustus Montague.. (1740-1778) .. 

239, 299, 312, 432, 496 

Tuttiett, Rev. Laurence (1825- ) 652 

Unknown 47, 55, 101, 248, 354, 423, 447, 554, 566, 

577, 592, 596, 615, 682, 697, 703 
Van Alstyne, Mrs. Frances Jane (Crosby) 

(1823 ) 63, 98, 111, 1.53, 174. 244, 261, 281. 

324, 325, 361. 365, 367, 473, 508, 63(), 701 

Yoke, Mrs (1788 ). , ;........ 513,595 

Walford, Rev. William W......( ) 405 

Walker, Miss Annie L 476 

Walworth, Rev. Clarence Augustus (1820- 



211 

457 
435 
472 
678 
638 



Wardlaw, Ralph, D. D (1779^-1853) 

Waring, Miss Anna Letitia (1820 ) 

Warner. Miss Anna B (1821 ) 

Waterman, Mrs. Catharine H ( ).. 

Watts, Alaric Alexander (1799-1864) 

Watts. Isaac, D. D (1674-1748) 3, 5, 6, 10, 

11, 12, 15, 17, 18, 2.5, 27, 29. 30, 32, ,3,5, 38, 43, 46, 
50, 51, 52, 58, 66, 67, 68, 69; 70, 76, 77. 78, 79, 82, 
84. 86, 87, 90. 91, 97, 105, 120, 12.5. 129, 143, 14.5, 
147, 155, 156, 163, 165, 166, 191, 196, 197, 199, 204, 
214, 217, 220, 222, 223, 224, 227, 230. 233, 234, 236, 
249, 2.52, 256, 285, 288, 291, 296, 308, 328, 330. 345, 
349, 350, 368, 370, 372, 392, 409, 410, 417. 440, 441, 
442. 480, 482. 483, 488, 489, 490, 491, 495, 541, 545, 
546, 555, 559, 597, 620, 627, 640, 642, 643, 655, 661, 684 

Wells, M.M ( ) 205 

Wesley, Rev. Charles... .(170^1788) ...2, 107, 108, 
137, 139, 144, 164, 201, 208, 226, 235, 264, 287, 293, 
295, 297, 305, 306. 323, 344, 358, 366, 369, 378, 386. 

415. 424, 451, 464. 4C6, 478, 499. 567, 700 

Wesley. Rev. John (1703-1791) 310, 331, 481 

White. Henry Kirke (1785-1806) 1.54. 623 

Whitfield. Rev. Frederick (1829 ) ...171, 315 

Whiting, William (1825 ) 589 

Whittier, John Greenleaf (1802-1892) 327 

Williams, Miss Helen Maria (1762-1827) 13 

Williams, Rev. William (1717-1791) 99, 607 

Williams, Rev. Isaac (1802-1865) 301 

WiNGROVE, John (1720-1793) 504 

Winkler, Edwin Theodore, D.D... (1823-1883)... 560 
WiNKWORTH, Miss Catharine.... (1829-1878). ..88, 

92. 136, 427, 647 

Wolfe, Rev. Aaron Robert (1821 )....484, 542 

Wordsworth, Christopher, D. D...(1807 )... 

41, 60, 413, 456 

Wreford, John Reynell, D.D (1799-1841).... 694 

Xavier, St. Francis (1506-1552) 333 

ZiNZENDORF, COUNT NICHOLAS LUDWIG (1700- 

1760) 313, 481 



ALPHABETICAL INDEX OF TUNES. 



PAGE. 

Abridge C. M 123, 310 

Adelle 8. 7, 4 308 

Adoration 8,7 54 

Advent C. M 276 

A Few More P. M 319 

Ahira 8. M 2:i9 

Aletta 7 91,126,153, 155 

Alford P. M 344 

All Saints L. M 12, 312 



All theDays... 


P. M 


258 


All theWay-.- 


8.7. D.... 


260 


AlmostPersuadedP. M 


146 


Alphege 

Altitude 


7, 6 


342 


L. M 


341 


Alton 


8,7,4 


335 


Alvah 


8,7. D.... 


52 


Amadeus 


7 


11 


America 


6, 4 


3.56 


Ames 


L. M 


176 


Amsterdam 


....7, 6 


....200, 321 


Angelo 


8, 7 


96 


Angels 


L. M 


177 


Angel Voices.... 


....P. M 


293 


Anglia 


7 


70 


Antioch 


....C. M 


51 


Anvern 


....L. M 


....238, 263 


Arcadia 


....C. M 


178 



Ariel C. P. M 102 

Arlington C. M 21,150,313 

Arthur „.7, 3 1 155 

Asaph C. M. D 332 

Ascension 7 71 

Ashmore 8, 7 309 

Ashwell L. M 134 

Aspiration 8,8, 7 348 

At the Feet of P. M 293 

Audley 6, 4 3-54 

Aukland 6,5. i> 196 

Aule „ 7, 6 47, 66, 280 

Aurelia.„ 7,6. r» 162, 265 

Austrian Hymn. ..8, 7. d 92 

Autumn... 8,7. d 93 

Ava 6, 4 145 

Ave 8. 7, 4 278, 292 

Avon C. M 101, 173 

Aylesbury S. M 339 

Baldwin 7,6. d 258 

Balerma C. M 104, 143 

Beatitude S. M 181 

Beethoven L. M 314 

Bemerton C. M 120 

Benediction 8, 7, 4 9 

Benevento 7. d 206, 358 

Bently 7,6. D 163 

Bera L. M 192 

Bethany 6, 4 199 

Bethlehem C. M. d 54 

Bethune 7, 6. d 297 

Beulah 7. d 344 

Blessing 8, 4 233 

Bless me Now 7 187 

Blumenthal ..- 7. D 191 

Boardman C. M 105, 270 

Bonar 8, 8, 7 64 

Bowen L. M 3 

Bowring 8, 7 37 

Bo^'lston S. M..38,124,230, 2:39 

Braden S, M 330 

Bradford C. M 157 

Brattle Street C. M 6 

Bremen C. P. M 165 

Breslau L. M 65 

Brest 8, 7, 4 66, 338 

Brigham S. M 328 

Broadus 7 207 

Brown C. M 15, 171 

Burlington C. M 115, 150 

Byefield C. M 86,131, 151 

Caskey 7, 6. D 163, 301 

Cambridge C. M 123, 332 

Canonbury L. M 159 

Carew. S. M 22 

Caton L. M 135, 245 

Cecil ....P. M 31 

Cecilia.... .....8, 7 255 

Chalvey ...„,..,. ...==g. M . ^ 73 



PAGE. 

Chenies 7, 6. d 307 

Chichester 7, 6 280 

China C. M .325 

Chri.stmas C. M 214 

Clarendon C. M 14 

Claudia 7, 6 J 126 

Claxton C. M 180 

Cluny 7, 6 306 

Clyde P. M 130 

Colchester C. M 76 

Come,YeDiscon..ll, 10 209 

Conqueror 8, 4 68 

Consecration 7, 6 273 

Constance 8, 7, 4 189 

Conway 6, 5 196 

Corinth C. M 215 

Coronae 8, 7, 4 96 

Coronation C. M 84 

Cottman P. M 352 

Covert C. M 34 

Cowper C. M 122 

Crawford L. M 116 

Crucifer L. M 211 

Crucifix 7, 6 20, 61, 127 

Cruger P. M 45 

Culloden H. M 75 

Cuthbert P. M 105 

Dalston S. P. M 17 

Darwall H. M 18 

Dayspring S. M 19 

Decius 8, 7, 8 43 

Dedham C. M 114, 218 

De Fleury 8. d 98. 201 

Denfield C. M 72, 179 

Dennis S, M.2a5,236,251,275 

Detroit S. M 2-51 

Deventer L. M 246, 288 

Devotion C. M 104 

Diademata S. M. d 78 

Disciple 8, 7, 4 272 

Ditson C. M 316 

Dix 7, 6 1 51, 261 

Doane L. M 303 

Dorrnance 8, 7 183 

Dover S. M 108, 328 

Downs C. M 40, 115, 195 

Draw Me Nearer... P. M 190 

Duane Street L. M 158 

Duke Street. L. M 42, 210 

Dulcimer 11, 8 200 

Dundee C.M.7,34 ,271 ,276,337 



Easton L. M. 

Edmeston C. M. 

Eisenach L. M. 

Elizabethtown C. M. 

Ellacombe 7, 6. d 

Elleston 8, 7. d 

Elliott 8, 4 

Eltham 7, 6 1 289 

Emmelar 6. 5 

Emulation C. M. v 

Encouragement ...7, 6. d 

Ernan L. M 

Essex 7 11,70, 

Ethelberg L. M 

Etheldreda._ C. M 

Evan C. M ..85 

Evening S. M 

Evening Hymn....L. M 

Even Me 8, 7, 3 

Eventide 10 

Every Day and P. M 

Ewart C. M 

Ewing 7, 6. D 

Expostulation 11 



.... 121 

.... 23 
.... 59 
.... 194 
.... 55 
94,232 



206 
305 
296 
213 
359 
268 
351 
282 
247 
237 
32 
28 
284 
188 
168 
202 
340 
144 

Faben 8.7. D 287 

Faith 6, 4 197 

Farrant C. M 215 

Federal Street L. M.20,36, 269,341 

Fenwood 8, 7. d 53 

Ferguson S. M 44, 281 

Fesca S. M 320 

Firmament L. M. d 74 

Fleming ....8, 6 164 

FQlsoro .-.-...... .11. iw , 56 

491 



PA OK. 

Fortunatus 11 67 

Foster 8 350 

Foundation C. P. M 257 

Fountain C. M 122 

Franconia S. M 231 

Frederick 11 317 

Friend 8,7. d 262 

Friendsliip L. M 176 

Frome C. M 360 

Gabriel, 8, 4 220 

Garden C. P. M 286 

Geer C. M 173, 203 

Geneva C. M 43 

Gentleness C...M 225 

Germanj' L. M 58 

Gertrude 6,5. d 217 

Gethsemane 7, 6 1 140, 252 

Gilead L. M 42 

Give Thy Heart.. .C. M 1,37 

Gladness C. M 77 

Glenville C. M 88 

God of our Strenfe.S 48 

Godric H. M 107 

Gorton S. M 161 

Goshen 11 49, 209, 269 

Gospel Feast 6, 4 129 

Grace 8, 7, 4 142 

Gratitude L. M 5, 236 

Green Hill C. M. d 77 

Greenville 8,7, 4 9, 189 

Greenwood S. M 330 

Griffith 7 138 

Griggs C. M 120 

Groningen C. M 40 

Grostette L. M 36 

Guidance 8, 7. o 350 

Guide 7. d 108 

Haddam H. M 7.5, 113 

Hail to the Bright 11, 10 266 

Hallelujah, 'Tis....l2 101 

Hamburg L. M 59, 152, 274 

Hampton L. M 5 

Happiness 11, 9 186 

Happy Day L. M 177 

Happy Voices H. M 298 

Harbor H. M 125 

Harewood S. M 38 

Harlev H. M 311 

Harwell 8, 7. d 52, 79 

Haven C. M 170 

Heathlands 7, 6 1 289 

Heavenly Fold C. M. » 2:37 

Heavenly Land. ...P. M 347 

Heber C. M 57, 203 

Hebron L. M.12,29,110,149,226 

He Leadeth Me....L. M. d 221 

Helena C. M 310 

Helmsley 8. 7,4 334 

Hendon „ 7 102 

Henley 11, 10 346 

Henry C. M 50, 304 

Herald Angels 7. d „ 53 

Hermann C. M 86 

Hervey's Hymn...7. d 56 

Hesperus S. M 8 

Hiding in Thee 7, 6. d 259 

Hilary H. M 113 

Hilda 7,6. d 127 

Hobart S. M 319 

Holley 7 31 277 

Hollingside 7. d 255 

Homeland 7, 6. d 342 

Horbury 6, 4 199 

Horton 7 103, 141 

Hosanna L. M 288 

Howard C. M 21 

Hubert P. M 161 

Hummel C. M 239 

Hursley D. M 28, 111 

I Bring My Sins.H. M 235 

Iffley C. M 179 

Ignatius S. M 291 

I Love to Tell 7,6. d 240 

Immanuel L, M. 6 1 331 

Jqdianapolia ,.7 , 7} 



ALPHABETICAL INDEX OF TUNRS. 



I Need Thee P. M 

Invitation 8, 7, 4 

Italian Hymn 6, 4 83, 

It is Well with P. M 

Irene 10 



Jerusalkm C. M? 

Jesus is Mine 6, 4.... 

Jesus Paid It All.. P. M. 
Jesus, thou niight.6, 4.... 

Jesus, Thy Name.e, 4 

Jeter 8, 6.... 

Jewett «>. r>.... 

Jubilee 7. d.... 

Judgment Hymn. P. M. 
Judson 8,7. D 



PAGE. 

188 

142 

109,354 

, 261 

32 



10 



Keble CM. B 248 

Kedron 11 m 

Kent L. M 211 

Kingsley L. M 132, 282 

Laban S. M 216 

Lancashire 7,6. d 333 

Lanesboro' C. M 15 

Last Sleep 4,6. d 326 

Laud C. M 73 

Laudes Domini....6, 6 1 98 

Lead Them to 6, 4 300 

Lebanon S. M. d 78, 185 

Lenox H. M 124. 166 

Lischer H. M 18, 47 

Litlington Tower.L. M 13 

London New C. M 7 

Long Home 8, 7, 7 328 

Look Away to 6,5. d 128 

Louvan L. M 312, 257 

Love Divine 8. 7 190, 287 

Loving Kindness..L. M 82 

Lowth L. M 227 

Luther P. M 46 

Luther's Chant L. M 193, 357 

Luton L. M 210 

Lux Benigna 10, 4 164 

Lyte S. M 198 

Lyons 10, 11 1 

Magdat.ena 7,6. D 20 

Mainzer L. M 356 

Maitland C. M 229 

Manoah C. M 35, 157, 355 

Manton 7 139 

Marlow C. M... .249, 281, 360 

Marshman 8, 7. d 93 

Martyn 7. d 254 

Mear C. M 14 

Mehul 7,6. d 165 

Melcombe L. M 39 

Melita L. M.61 331 

Melod}' C. M 205 

Mendel 7, 6 1 155 

Mendon L. M 263 

Mercy 7 141, 174 

Mercy's Call P. M 146 

Meribah C. P. M..119,154,:«7 

Miles Lane C. M 84 

Missionary Chant.L. M..81,238,283,.3()2 

Missionary Hym..7, 6. d 301, 306 

Monk S. M 2;w 

Monsell S. M 222 

Montgomery 7 90 



More Like Jesus...' 

More Love to 6, 4 .... 

Morning Hymn.... L. M. 

Mornington S. M . 

Mount Vernon 8, 7 .... 

Munich 7, 6.... 



Naomi C.M.41,194 ,202,284,318 

Nashville L. M. P 117 

Navarre 10 166 

Neander 8, 7, 4 267 

Nearer my IIome.6 322 

Near the Cross P. M 91 

Nettleton 8, 7. d 92, 182 

Nevermore 8, 7 256 

NewYear's Hymn. .11. 5 358 

Nicaea .P. M 110 



Normandy C. M. 

Northfield C. M. 

Norwood S. M. 



229 

178 

160 

Nothing but Leav.P. M 243 



Nottingham C. M. 

Nunda L. M. D.. 



87 
315 



Nuremburg 7 49, 90, 207 



Oak 7, 4.... 

Oakaville - C. M. 



346 
214 



page. 

Oblation 6, 5. D _ 100 

Old Hundred L. M 2 

Old, Old Story 7, 6. d 97 

Oliphant 8, 7, 4 286 

Olive's Brow L. M 65 

Olivet 6. 4 197 

Olmutz S. M....136,160, 275 

Olney S. M 137, 198 

One More Day's.. ..P. M 241 

Onido 7. d 73 

O Paradise P. M 349 

Ortonville C. M 88 

Ovio 8, 7 172 

Owen S. M 152 

Ozrem S. M ...118, 285, 320 



Palestrina C. M 

Park Street L. M 

Passaic 7, 6. D 

Pass Me Not 8, 5 

Patmos C. M 

Pembroke 11 

Pentecost S. M 108, 

Perrhyn 8, 7. 7 

Peterborough C. M 

Phillips C. M 

Pleyel's Hvmn 7 16, 138, 

Plumptre..'. L. M. 61 

PortugueseHymnU 

Prayer S. M 136, 

Precious Name 8, 7 

Preston L. M 



B-ADrORD 9, 8.... 

Ramoth 7. d.... 

Bathburn 8, 7.... 

Batisbon 7. 6 1... 

Beading 7 

Bedcliffe 8, 4.... 

Befuge 7. D.... 

Begent Square 8, 7, 4. 



Bepentance L. M 

Bescue the Peris...P. M 

Best L. M 

Betreat L. M 

Bevive Us Again..ll, 12 

Biver of Life P. M 

Bockingham L. M 4, 24, 

Bockport 7, 6. 8 

Rolland L. M 

Bomberg C. M 

Bosefield 7, 6 1 260, 

Bothwell L. M. 

Botterdam 7, 6. d 

Bouen 8, 4.... 

Bowland L. M. 



Sabbath 7. 6 1 17 

Sacrifice C. M 63 

Safe in theArms..7, 6 169 

Salzburgh C. M 25 

Samuel H. M 298 

Sanctuarv 8, 7. d 94 

Saviour, Like a 8,7,4 292 

Saviour,whodied..6, 4 234 

Saxony L. M 152 

Scotland 11, 12 327 

Seasons L. M 4 

Selborne 7,6. d 162 

Selwin 6, 5 224 

Serenity C. M 170, 340 

Sessions L. M 2, 302 

Seymour 7 153, 250 

Shall We Gather..8, 7 323 

Shawmut S. M 313, 321 

Shepherd 6,5. d 299 

Shining Shore 8, 7. d 318 

Shirland S. M 223 

Shirlev L. M 58, 149 

Sicilian Hymn 8, 7, 4..48,265,278,;«5 

Siloam C. M 128, 290 

Silver Street S. M 8, 45 

Simply Trusting.. .7 167 

Solace 7 23 

Solid Bock L. M. 6 1 158 

Solitude 7 103,174 

Something for Je..6, 4 235 

Southwell C. M 100 

Southwold C. M 290 

Spanish Hymn. ..7.D..62,140,219,277 ,353 

Spohr C. M. D 300 

St. Agnes C. M 151, 35-5 

Stainer 11, 10 27 

St. Albans 6, 5. D 216 

St. Ann's C. M 69, 264 

State Street..S.M..22,145.152,222,273,2:)l 

%Jt. Bride S. M 118 

402 



PAGB. 

Stella L. M. » _ 80 

Stephanos P. M 130 

Stephens C. M 41,180, 264 

Sterndale S. H. M 315 

St. George...^ 7. d 353 

St. Mark C. M 85. 195 

St. Michael S. M 82 

St. Neot's L. M 244 

Stockwell 8, 7 242, 253 

St. Peter C. M 89, 271 

St. Petersburg L. M. 6 1 37 

St. Thomas S. M...19,181,231,266 

Submission C. M 201 

Sullivan 12. 60 

Surina C. M 304 

Suther C. M 69 

Sweetest Name.. ..8, 7. d 95, 262 

Sweet Hour L. M. d 208 

Sweet Story P. M 299 

Swiss Tune L. P. M 117 

Switzerland 7, 6. d 29^1 

Sychar 8, 7 295 

Sj-lvester 8, 7 295 



Tali.i.s' Canox. 


..L. M 


226 


Tallis' Ordinal... 


..C. M 


...114, 281 


Tappan 


..C. M 


343 


Te Deum 


..P. M 


Ill 


Thane 


..C. M 


89 


Thatcher 


...S. M 


44 


Theodora 




233 


To-daj'. .. . 


6. 4 


145 


Token 


..8, 4 

..7.6 1 


279 


Toplady 


252 


Trinitv 


..6, 4 


109 


True Friend 


..6, 4 

..L. M 


184 


Truro 


303 


Trusting 


7 


156 


Tupello 


..L. M. 3 1 


26 



Unity 6, 5.... 

Upton L. M. 

Uxbridge L. M. 



.116, 159 



Vai^edictorV 10 326 

Valens 7,6. b 296 

Valette L. M.61 27 

Varina C. M....248,343, 349 

Venn L. M 204 

Vesper Hymn 8, 7, 4 112, 272 

Vienna 7 186 

Vigils C. M 76, 143 

Vincent L. M 133 

Vinton 8, 7. 6 1 183 

Vox Angelica P. M 345 



Wallace L. M 148, 

Ward L. M.33,39,106, 

Waring C. M. 6 1 

Warwick C. M 35, 87, 

Watchman, Tell. ..7. b 

Wavertree L. M 172, 

Webb 7. 6. n 55, 219, 

Welcome Voice.. ..P.6 M 

Wells L. M 133, 

We Shall Meet 8, 6 

What a Friend 8, 7. b 

What Hast Thou..P. M 

Williams L. M 

Willoughby C. P. M 

Wiltshire C. M 

Wilmot 7 10, 

Wimborne L. M 

Winchester New...L. M 

Winchester Old C. M 

Windham L. M 132, 

Windsor C. M 

Wlshart 10. 6 1 _. 

Woodbury S. M. b 

Woodland C. M 

Woodstock C. M 

Woodworth L. M...134, 147, 

Wordsworth L. M 147, 

Work, for Night.. .P. M 

Wyoming C. P. M 



Yarmouth 7, 6. b. 

Yoakley L. M... 

York C. M... 



33 



Zebulon H. M.. 

Zella H.M.. 

Zephyi" L. M.. 

Zerah C. M.. 

Ziba C. M.. 

Zion 8,7,4.. 

Zundel 8,7. b. 

Zwingli 9. & 



.107 



139 

.... 125 
64,314 
.... 50 



.267, 308 
..182, 2;i2 
279 



METRICAL INDEX 



PAGE. 

L. M. 

AllSaiuts 12,312 

Altitude 341 

Ames 176 

Angels 177 

Anvern 238, 263 

Ash well 134 

Beethoveu = 314 

Bera 192 

Bowen 3 

Breslau 65 

Canonbury 1.39 

Caton l;i.5, 245 

Crawford 116 

Crucifer 211 

Deventer 246, 288 

Doane 303 

Daane Street 158 

Duke Street 42, 210 

Easton 121 

Eisenach 59 

Ernan 268 

Ethelberg 282 

Evening Hymn 28 

Federal Street 20, 36, 

269, 341 

Firmament. ..(D.) 74 

Friendship 176 

Germany 58 

Gilead .^. 42 

Grostette ;^ 36 

Gratitude 5, 236 

Hamburg oJ, 152, 271 

Hampton 5 

Happy Day 177 

HeLeadeth Me 221 

Hebron 12,29,110,149, 

226 

Hosanna 288 

Hursley 28, 111 

Iminanuel...(61.) 331 

Kent 211 

Kingsley 132, 282 

Litlington Tower 13 

Louvan 312, 357 

Loving Kindness 82 

Lowth 227 

Luther's Chant.... 193, 357 

Luton 210 

Mainzer :>56 

Melcombe 39 

Melita...(6 1.) mi 

Mendon 263 

Missionary Chant 81, 

238, 283, 302 

Morning Hymn 24 

Nunda... D.) 315 

Old Hundred 2 

Olive's Brow 65 

Park Street 3 

Plumptre...(6 1.) 26 

Preston i;^ 

Repentance 228 

Rest c 324 

Retreat 204 

Rockingham 4, 24, 244 

Rolland 121 

Rothwell 74 

Rowland 193 

Saxony 152 

Seasons 4 

Sessions 2,302 

Shirley 58, 149 

Solid Rock. ..(61.) 158 

St, Neot's 244 

St.Petersburg...(6l.).. 37 



PAGE. 

Stella... D 80 

Sweet Hour...(D.) 208 

Tallis' Canon 226 

Truro ;^3 

Tupello...(,6l.) 26 

Upton 288 

Uxbridge 116,159 

Valete...(61.) 27 

Venn 204 

Vincent 133 

Wallace 148,317 

Ward 33,39,106,227 

Wavertree...(6 1.)..172, 283 

Wells 133,148 

Williams , ,246 

Wimborne 106 

Winchester New 81 

Windham 132,338 

Woodworth..l34, 147, 228 

Wordsworth 147, 212, 

Yoakiey 60 

Zephyr 13,64,314 

L. P. M. 

Nashville 117 

Swiss Tune .117 

C. M. 

Abridge 123,310 

Advent 276 

Antioch 51 

Arcadia 178 

Arlington 21, 150, 313 

Asaph. ..(D.) 332 

Avon 101,173 

Balerma 104, 143 

Bemerton .120 

Bethlehem. ..(D.) 54 

Boardman .105, 270 

Bradford 157 

Brattle Street 6 

Brown 15, 171 

Burlington 115, 1.50 

Byefieid Sii, 131, 151 

Cambridge 123, 332 

China 325 

Christmas 214 

Clarendon 14 

Claxton 180 

Colchester 76 

Corinth 215 

Coronation 81 

Covert 34 

Cowper 122 

Dedham 114,218 

Denfield 72, 179 

Devotion 104 

Ditscm 316 

Downs 40, 115, 195 

Dundee..7,34,271, 276, 3;37 

Edmeston 23 

Elizabethtown 194 

Emubition...(D.) 213 

Etheldreda 247 

Evan 85,237 

Ewart 202 

Farrant 215 

Fountain 122 

Frome 360 

Geer 173,203 

Geneva 43 

Gentleness 225 

Gladness 77 

Glenville 88 

Green Hill...(D.) 77 

Griggs 120 



PAGE. 

Gronin^en 40 

Haven 170 

Heavenly Fold.. (D.).. 237 

Heber 57,203 

Helena 310 

Henry 50, 304 

Hermann 86 

Howard 21 

Hummel 239 

Iffley 179 

Jerusalem 348 

Keble...(D.) 248 

Lanesboro' 15 

Laud 73 

London New 7 

Maitland 229 

Manoah 35, 157, 355 

Marlow 249, 281, 360 

Mear 14 

Melody 205 

Miles Lane... 84 

Naomi 41, 194, 202, 284, 

318 

Normanbv 229 

Northfield 178 

NottingLin 87 

Oaksville 214 

Ortonville 88 

Palestrina 249 

Patmos 291 

Peterborough 25 

Phillips 225 

Romberg 131 

Sacrifice 63 

Salzburgh 25 

Serenity 170, 340 

Siloam 128, 290 

Southwell 100 

South wold 290 

Spohr... D.) 300 

St. Agnes 151, 356 

St, Ann's 69,264 

St. Mark 85, 195 

St. Peter 89,271 

Stephens.. 41,180,264 

Submission 201 

Surina 304 

Suther 69 

Tallis's Ordinal...ll4, 281 

Tappan 343 

Thane 89 

Varina 248, 'MS, 349 

Vigils 76, 143 

Waring...(6 1.) 224 

Warwick 35, 87, 250 

Winchester Old 57 

Windsor 336 

Wiltshire 171 

Woodland 247 

Woodstock 29 

York 33 

Zerah 50 

Ziba 325 

C. P. Mc 

Ariel 102 

Bremen 165 

Foundation ,257 

Garden 286 

Meribah 119, 154, 337 

Willoughby , 154 

Wyoming 257 

S. M. 

Ahira 239 

Aylesbury , 339 



403 



PACK 

Beatitude 181 

Boylston...38, 124,230, 239 

Braden 330 

Brigham 328 

Carew 22 

Chalvey...(D.) 72 

Dayspring 19 

Dennis ...205, 236, 251, 275 

Detroit 251 

Diademata...(D.) 78 

Dover 108,328 

Evening 32 

Ferguson 44, 281 

Fesca 320 

Franconia 231 

Gorton 161 

Greenwood 330 

Harewood 38 

Hesperus 8 

Hobart 319 

Ignatius 291 

Laban 216 

Lebanon. ..(D.) 78, 185 

Lyte 198 

Monk 230 

Monsell 222 

Mornington 218 

Norwood 160 

Olmutz 136, 160, 275 

Olney 137,198 

Owen 152 

Ozrem 118,285,320 

Pentecost 108, 285 

Prayer 136, 330 

Shawmut 313,321 

Shirland 223 

Silver Street 8, 45 

St. Bride 118 

St. Michael 82 

St. Thomas ...19, 181, 231, 

266 

State Street. ..22, 145, 152, 

222, 273, 291 

Thatcner 44 

Woodbury...(D.) 339 

S. P. M. 
Dalston 17 

S. H. M. 

Sterndale 315 

H. M. 

Culloden 75 

Darwall 18 

Godric 107 

Haddam 75, 113 

Happy Voices 298 

Harbor 125 

Harley 311 

Hilary 113 

I Bring my Sins 235 

Lenox 124, 166 

Lischer 18, 47 

Samuel 298 

Zebulon 107, 139 

Zella 125 

4, 6s. 

LastSleep...(D.) 326 

6s. 

Jewett...(D.) 223 

Laudes Domini. 98 

Lead Them to Thee.300 
Nearer My Home 322 



METRICAL INDEX. 



PAGE. 

6s, 4s. 

America a56 

Audley Soi 

Ava 145 

Bethany 199 

Faith 197 

Gospel Feast 129 

Horbury 199 

Italian Hynui.8;J, 109,3,54 

Jesus is Mine 184 

Jesus, Tliou Mighty 

Lord 80 

Jesus, Thy Nuxve 175 

More liOye to Thee... 175 

Olivet 197 

Baviour, Who Lied ..9M 
Something for Je3us.2:i5 

To-day U5 

Trinity 109 

True Friend 184 

6s, 5s. 

Aukland...(D.) 1% 

Conway 196 

Emmelar 296 

Gertrude. ..(D.) 217 

Look Away to Jesus. 

(D.) 128 

Obhition...(D.) 100 

Selwin 224 

Shepherd. ..(D.) 299 

St. Albau's...(D.) 2J6 

Unity 322 

7s. 

Aletta 91,1.53,155 

Amadeus 11 

Anglia 70 

Arthur.. . (3 1.) 155 

Ascension 71 

Benevento...(D. ..206, ^58 

Beuh^h...(D.) 344 

Bless Me Now 187 

Blunienthal...(D.) 191 

Broadus 207 

Claudia. ..(61.) 126 

Dix...(6 1.) 51, 261 

Eltham...(6 1.) 289,305 

Essex 70, 351 

Gethsemane 140, 252 

Griffith 138 

Guide. ..(D.) 108 

Heathlands...(6 1.) 289 

Hendon 102 

Herald Angels.. .(D.). .5:^ 

Holley 31, 277 

Hollingside...(D.) 2.>5 

Horton 103, 141 

Indianapolis 71 

Jubilee. ..(D.) 305 

Manton 139 

Martyn...(D.) 254 

Mendel. ..(6 1.) 1.5.5 

Mercy 141,174 

Montgomery 90 

More Like Jesus.(D.). 191 

JSfuremburg 49, 90, 207 

Onido...(D.) 73 

Pleyel's Hymn... 16, i;S8, 
186 

Ramoth...(D.) 16 

Ratisbon...(6 I.) 62, 253 

Beading 351 

Refuge. ..(D.) 2.54 

Rosetield...(6 1.)...260, 274 

Sabbath... (6 1.) 17 

Seymour 1.5;j, 250 

pimply Trusting 1()7 

Solace 23 

.dOlitude 103, 174 

Spanish Hymn...(D.) 

62, 140, 219, 277, a'v? 

St. George...(D.) a5.3 

Toplady...(6 1.) 252 



PAGE. 

Theodora 233 

Trusting 1-56 

Vienna 186 

Watchman, Tell Us..;«4 
Wilmot 10,311 

7s, 4s. 
Oak .346 

7s, Gs. 

Aletta 126 

Alphege 342 

Amsterdam.(D.)..200, 321 

Aule 47, 06, 280 

Aurelia...(D.) 162, 265 

Baldwin. ..(D.) 2.58 

Bently...(D.) 16;i 

Bethune...(D.) 297 

Caskey...(D.) 103,301 

Chenies...(D.) 307 

Chichester 280 

Cluny 306 

Consecration 273 

Crucifix. ..(D.) 127 

Crucifix 20,61 

Ellacombe.. (D.) -55 

Encourage K^ .ni t. (D.) .3^59 

Ewiug...(D.). 340 

Hilda. ..(D.) 127 

Homeland. ..(!>.) 342 

I Love to Tell the 

Story... (D.).... 240 

Lancashire. ..(D.) 333 

Magdalena...(D.) 20 

Mehul...(D.) 165 

Missionary Hymn 

(D.) ;j01, 30G 

Municli 61 

Old, Old Story 97 

Passaic. ..(D.) 316 

Rotterdam. ..(D.) 329 

Safe in the Anns 169 

Selborne...(D.) 162 

Switzerland. ..(D.) 294 

Valens...(D.) 296 

Webb 219 

Webb...(D.) .55, 307 

Yarmouth... (D.) 329 

7s, 6s, 8s. 

Rockport 212 

8s. 
D3F:eury...(D.)....98,201 

Foster 350 

God of Our Strength. 48 

8s, 4s. 

Ble.s.sing 233 

Conqueror US 

Elliott 206 

Gabriel 220 

Redciifle 68 

Rouen 2*3 

Token 279 



8s, 5i 
Pass M« Not. 



.187 



8s, 6s. 

Fleming 164 

Jeter 147 

8r, 7s. 

Adoration ,54 

All the \Vay...(D.) 260 

Alvah...(D.) 52 

Angelo 96 

Ashmore -309 

Austrian Hymn (D.). 92 

Autumn...(D.) 93 

Bo wring 37 

Cecelia 2.55 

Disciple. ..(4.) 272 



PAGE. 

Dorrnance 183 

Elle.non...(D.) 94, 232 

Essex 11 

Faben...(D.) 287 

Fenwood...(D.) .53 

Friend. ..(D.) 262 

Guidance. ..(D.) 3-50 

Harwell 52, 79 

Judson...(D.) 10 

Love Divine 190, 287 

Mar.shman...(D.) 93 

Mount Vernon 324 

Neander...(4.) 267 

Nettleton...(D.) 92, 182 

Nevermore 2.56 

Ovio 172 

Precious Name 95 

Rathbun 63 

Sanctuary. ..(D.) 94 

Shall We Gather 323 

Shining Shore. ..(D.)..318 

Sicilian Hymn 2(j5 

Svv^eetest Name.. ..9.5, 262 

Stockwell 242,2.53 

Sychar 295 

Sylvester 295 

Vinton. ..(6 1.) 183 

Wliat a Friend 208 

Zion...(4.) 267,308 

Zundel...(D.) 182, 232 

8s, 6s, 7s. 
We Shall Meet .347 

8s, 7s, 3s. 
Even Me 284 

8s, 7s, 4 s. 

Adelle .308 

Alton 3;i5 

Ave 278, 292 

Benediction 9 

Bre.^t 66, 338 

Constance 189 

Coronae 96 

Disciple 272 

Grace 142 

Greenville 9, 189 

Helmsley 3:34 

Invitation 142 

Neander 267 

Oliphant 286 

Regent Square 112 

Saviour, like a Shep- 
herd 292 

Sicilian Hymn...48, 278, 
335 

Vesper Hymn 112, 272 

Zion 267,308 

8s, 7s, 7s. 

Long Home 328 

Perrhyn 79 

8s, 7s, 8s. 
Decius 43 



8s, 8s, 7s. 



Aspiration. 
Bonar 



404 



348 

64 

9s, 8s. 

Radford 220 

Zwingli 279 

10s. 

Eventide 188 

Irene .32 

Navarre 166 

Valedictorv 326 

Wishart...(6 1.) 30 

10s, 4s. 
Lux Benigna ........ .164 



PAGE. 

10s, lis. 
Lyons i 

lis. 

Expostulation 144 

Fortunatus 67 

Frederick 317 

Goshen 49,209,269 

Hiding in Thee 259 

Kedron 99 

Pembroke 67 

Portuguese Hymn. ..256 

lis, ,5s. 
New Year's Hymn.... 358 

lis, 8s. 
Dulcimer 200 

lis, 9.S. 
Happiness 186 

lis, 10s. 
Come Ye Disconso- 
late 209 

Folsom 56 

Hail to the Bright- 
ness 266 

Henley ,346 

Hervey's Hymn.(D.) ,56 
Stainer 27 

lis, 12s. 

Revive Us Again 112 

Scotland 327 

12s. 
Hallelujah, 'tisdoue.lOl 
Sullivan 60 

P. M. 

A Few More March- 
ings 319 

Alford 344 

All the Days 2.58 

Almost Persuaded. ..146 

Angel Voices 293 

At the Feet of Jesus.293 

Cecil 31 

Clyde 130 

Cottman 352 

Cruger 46 

Cuihbert 105 

Draw Me Nearer 190 

Every Day and 

Hour 168 

Give Thy Heart to 

Me 137 

Heavenly Laud 347 

Hubert 161 

I Need Thee 188 

It is Well with 261 

Jesus Paid it All 168 

Judgment Hymn 336 

Luther 46 

Mercy's Call 146 

Near the Cross 91 

Nicaea 110 

Nothing but Leaves.243 

O Paradi.se 349 

One More Day's 

Work 241 

Rescue the Perish- 
ing 242 

River of Life 129 

Siephanos 130 

Sweet Story 299 

Te Deum Ill 

Vox Angelica 345 

Welcome Voice 156 

What hast Thou 

done for Me 2.34 

Work for the Nifiht, 243 



INDEX OF SUBJECTa 



SHE FIGURES BEFER TO THE HYMNS. 



A-bba Fp-ther ,..=,„ -.o..,323, 455 

A.bide with me ....186, 302 

Activity, Ciiristian ..410, 

416, 420-422, 441, 4.58, 461, 466-476 

Adoption 85, 91, ''^50, a52, 

a56, 359, 510 
Adoration. ..3-8, 14, 16, 52, 159 

of Christ ?•, 153, 155, 156, 

172, 176, 178, i82, 185, 382, 
' 676,681 

Advent, P'irst 102-113 

Chorus 657 

Prophecy fulfilled in 102-104 

Advent, Second. See Com- 
ing of Christ, Second. 

Afflictions 100, 122, 407, 

430-438, 493, 495, 496, 506 

Almost Persuaded 282 

A.ngels 83, 108, 109-111, 113, 

138, 187, 6.5.5, 667, 675 

Anxiety cast aside 42, 374, 

412, 427, 429, 493, 507 
\6cension. See Christ. 
Awnement. See Christ. 
Ascamed of Jesus, Not 

446, 490, 534 

Asleep in Jesus ...639, 643, 

646, 647 

Assurance 199, 488-491, 502, 

609, 511, 534, 540 



fracksiiding ...2,57, 266, 369, 

375, 415, 419 
Return from....224, 289, 375, 

389, 390, 415, 419 

Baptism ....522-5.37 

Blessing in 522-524, 530, 537 

Buried with Christ in..523- 

526, 533, .534, 537 
Covenant with Christ in 

522, 523, 525, 527, 529, 530, 537 

Following Christ in 524-536 

Holy Spirit Invoked.... 522, 

530, 532 

Joy in „......o,„... .523, 531 

Prophecy in 525, 537 

Rising from 522, 52.5, 5.37 

Vow of ........523, 528-531 

Believer, Security of...... 477, 

48S-485 488 
Benevolence.......,451, 468, 470, 476 

Bible, the ., ..216-222 

Christ in ...218, 221 

Excellence of.. ..216, 218, 220, 221 

Glory of ...219, 220 

Inspiration of 216, 219, 220 

Love to ..217, 221, 349 

Our Infallible Guide. ...216, 

219,222 

Praise for ..........218. 222 

Value of .Jai7, 218, 220, 2i^ 



Blood of JesuSo See Jesus. 

Book of Life ...82, 347 

Bread of Heaven. „.„..99, 339, 

547,552 

Brevity ot Life 621-625, 

627-631, 635, 6:36, 671, 677 

Bride, the Church the 517, 651 

Bridegroom, Christ the. ..554, 

653,654 
Broad and Narrow Way 

249, 307, 359, 386 

Broken Heart ., 285, 286 

Brotherly Love..... 462-465 

Burial ,...6:39-649 

Of a Child 647 

Of a Christian 623, 626, 

640, &13, 645, 646 

Of a Friend 622, 624 

Of a Pastor 644, 648 

Of a Sister 641 



Calvary... ......123-132, 2.38, 246, 

268, 294, 391, 401, 442 

Canaan ..344, 651, 670, 673, 

674, 684 
Care, Casting on God....80,83, 
85, 310-312, 319, 394, 427, 493, 494 

Providential 1, 9, 13, 19, 

75, 83, 89, 92, 100 

Chastening 429-438 

Chief of Sinners..l75, 231, 297, 299 

Children's Hymns 568-570, 

572, 573, 576-578, 580, 581, 58-3-591 

Children „ 568-^92 

Hosannas and Praises of 

.568, 570, 577, -578, 580, 584, 587 

In Heaven 573 

Prayer of ...569, 576, 583, 586, 

.589, 591 
Prayer for.,.. .....571, 572, 574, 

575, 582, 592 

Christ...... 102-193 

Absent..... ...139, 140, 142, 334, 

553, 629, 650-652 

Advent, First ..102-113 

Second. See Coming of 
Christ, Second. 

Advocate .......146, 302, 391 

Agony of 273, 551 

All brought to 460 

All in All 150, 499, 504 

All, sufficiency of. aS9, 340 

All we Need..... 340, 348, 35.5 

Almighty 153, 155, 163 

Anointed, the Lord's 112 

Ascension of 138-144 

Atonement of... 12.5, 129, 130, 
163, 231, 2-35, 238, 239, 242, 485, 496 

Baptism of 524-^27, 529, 

532, 5.33, 535 

Birth of. 106-111 

Blood OL-...127, 188, 223, 228, 

23L238,246 
406 



Bound on the free..., J^J 

Bridegroom 497, 554, 653. 654 

Captain 409, 414, 420, 421 

Clinging to 318, 324, 364, 452 

Compassion of ..131, 165, 175, 

170, 225, 242, 24-5, 260 

Complete in 484, 485 

Condescension of 2.38, 242 

Conformity to 367-369 

Coronation of... 151, 161, 176, 183 
Cross of. See Cross. 

Crown him 151, 152, 161, 

176, 18S 
Crucified,. ..124, 125, 130, 132, 

193, 268, 273 

Death of...... 123-132 

Devotion to ,337,338,439, 

442, 461 

Defender, our. ..490, 511 

Divinity of. 103, 113, 116, 

12.5, 129, 133, 155, 156, 166 
Earthly Life and Works 

114, 117, 121, 149, 229 
Equality with God... .....152, 

15.5, 1.5e 
Exaltation of.. 140, 143, 166, 

178, 19i 
Example of......l20, 367, 373, 

.384 412 449 

Faith In 299, 305, 306,' 384,' 

481 490 

Faithfulness of 483, 488-' 

490, 508, 511 

Finished Work of 1.30, 132 

Following...l20, 307, 411, 449, 455 

Friend ..175, 179, 2:38, 287, 

302, 315, 318, a53, 355, 391, 

406, 445, 477, 511 
Gave Himself for Us. ..125, 
165, 212, 306, 3.52, 382, 442, 

44o 458-461 

Gift of 90, 133,' 456, 570 

Glorified.....l29, 137, 142-144, 

151, 155? 
Gratitude to..... 168, 169, 177, 

347 458 
Guide...313, 315, 317, 363, 364,' 

427, 428, 431, 501, 508 

Healer 117, 149, 32/ 

Helper 121 122 

High Priest 145, 147, 148, 236 

Humanity of.... 103, 107, 108, 

117-121 
Humiliation of.,... .,107, 111, 

125, 178, 17? 

Incarnation of 102, 10.3, 

107, 108, 116, laS, 237, 291 

Immanuel... 11, 108, 1:32 

Interceding 146-148, 178, 483 

Inviting 227, 229, 232, 23:3, 

240, 245, 218, 256, 261, 27J 
Joy ln.........l50, 339, 341, 342, 

344-359 

Judge 652, 660-665 

King 103, 107, 109, 153, 162, 

500 652 
King of Glory ...144) 152 



INDEX OF SUBJECTS, 



j&lngdom. See Kingdom. 

Lamb of God... 139, 151, 156, 
158-1(30, 168, 174, 191, 215, 235, 236 

Leading Us 313, 317, 428, 

434, 438, 508 

Life, Our... 115, 189 

Life, the 115, 652 

Light, the 317,487, 567, 652 

Living 146, 305-307, 477, 

498, 511 

liove of 114, 116, 118, 124, 

132, 162, 16:3, 165, 167, 173, 

189, 335, 373, 497, 501, 511 

tiove to 32U 331, a34-339, 

353, 365, 390 

Lover of the Soul 499 

Majesty of 119, 144, 658, 663 

Miracles of 117, 149 

Only-begotten, the...90, 1X3, 293 
Only Saviour, the...j.90, 273, 

308,309 

Pattern, Our 120 

Peace in 186, 319, 341, 494, 

500,504 

Physician 228, 300 

Plea, the Sinner's only 315 

Praise to 152, 153-173, 178, 

182, 185, 187, 188, 191, 193, aSl 
Prayer to....l74, 384, 386, 399, 

401, 403,501 

Pravers of. ..120, 124 

Precious 170, 192, 320, 329. 

334, 348, 504 

Pre-existence of. 108, 116, 

125, 13:3, 139, 140, 155, a51 

Presence of 368, 389, 390, 

498, 507, 566, 611 
Priest...l09, 14-5, 147, 148, 1.50, 

212, 23n 

Prince of Life 135, 156, 175 

Prophet 109, 145, 150, 212 

Prophet, Priest, and King 

109, 14.5, ia> 
Reconciliation through 

175, 2:37-239, 323 
Redeemer...l86, 2:38,305, 306, 

314, ,335 
Refuge m....l21, 122, 478, 489, 499 
Righteousness of.. .163, 192, 

481, 499, 504 

Remembering 445, 543, 544 

Rest in 487, 505, 509 

Resurrection of 43, 129, 

1:33-139, 155 
Resurrection and Life, the 

632, 6:39, 649 
Safety in...... 325, 438, 477-479, 

490 502 
Salvation, Full in...l90, 233,' 

484,504 
Saviour......ll6, 121, 123, 125, 

149, 192, 320 
Second Coming of. See 
Coming, Second. 

Shepherd 314. 356, 500 

Sin-bearer ,.!'£,, m, 237, 

239, 268, 293 

Son of David 1 il 

Son of God....... 118, 119, 124, 

laS, 215, 681 

Son of Man 124, 681 

Strength and Stay, our 315 

Substitute..l2.5, 156, 175, 230, 

2:36-239, 242, 294, 485 

Sufferings of 114-132 

Suffering for 414, 430, 449, 534 

Sympathy of....l47, 148, 315, 

433, 436, 487, 498 

Temptations of. 120, 122, 

147, 401 
Trust in.. ...307-309, 311, 321, 

322, 326, 384, 629 
Trust \\y Atoning Work of 

236. 237. 302 



Truth, the , 115 

Unchangeable .309, 362, 511 

Union with 175, 187, 353, 

357, 365, 452, 485, 541, 547 

Victor, the 134-136, 141, 

144, 657 
Victory in..... ...328, 409, 413, 

42:3-426, 679 

Vine, the 515, 547 

Way, the 115, 383 

Weeping 260 

With Us 334, 351,498,507 

Word, the 208, 212 

Work for. See Work. 

Worship to 166, 182, 187, 

191, 584, 681 



Christian, the, Happiness of 

344, :351, 352, 358, 359 

Safety of. 82-5, 477-511 

Privileges of. 330, 343, 344, 

349, 352, 365, 510 

Church, the 512-521 

Beloved of God 517, 521 

Bride of Christ 497, 517, 651 

Fellowship of ...462-465, 515, 

542, 548, .549 

Foundation of 517, 518 

Glorious 514, 518, 519 

Love to 520, 548 

Militant -517 

Mission of.. .517, .555, 564, .595, 

610-616, 650, 6.54 

Pilgrim ,517, 650 

Secaritv of 497, 516, 518, 521 

Spiritualitv of...;3.3, 3.58, 51.5, 

520, 561, 56:3, 565, 566 
Triumphant 512-514, 604 

Come Unto Me.. ..256, 258, 271, 

487,505 

Comfort in Sorrow 429-431, 

4.3,3, 436 

Comforter, the. See Holy 
Spirit. 

Coming of Christ, Second, 
110, 112, 140, 1.52, 388, 441, 453, 
513, 519. .5:39, ,597, 603, 646, 650-666 

Anticipated 140, 388, 453, 

539, 646, 6.53, 657, 658, 662 
Blessedness of.. .110, 112, 388, 

441, .597, 603, 654, 655, 657, 659 

Longed for 441, 513, 517, 

519,656 

Prayer fo'-. 152, 262, 650, 

a51, 652, 654, 65-5 
Readiness lor... 140, 453, 6-5:3, 
! 656, 661, 662 

I Coming to Christ .292, 300-304 



Communion, the 

Blessing in 541, 

I Body and Blood 544, 

i Bread and Wine .538, 

• 541, 

In remembrance.. ...540, 
Mutual fellowship in.... 
541, 542, 

Parting hymn 

Praise in .541, 

Presence of Christ in... 

541, 

Prophecy in 539, 



.538-^54 
547, 554 
547, 551 
540, 

547, 552 
543, 551 
539, 

548, 549 
.542, 550 
545, 546 
588, 

553, 554 
551, 553 



Communion with God 11 

98, 368, 372, 375, 



Confidence .32.3-326 

Conflict, Christian 400, 413, 

414, 420-126 
406 



ConseoraiioM, to God... ..439-461 
To Christ.. .4:39, 442, 448, 447- 

4.55, 458, 461 

Vow of. 443, 448, 449, 461 

Contributions 104,451, 4.56, 601 

Conversion 226, 283, 28-5-288 

292, 294, 295, 299-802 

Converts 548, 549 

Coronation of Jesus. ..141, 151, 

161, 176, 188 

Country, Our 692, 695, 696 

Prayer for 692-697 

Courage, Christian.. ..409, 410, 

417, 425, 426 

Cross, the 124-128, 141, 174, 

237, 238, 294, 442 

Banner of. 600 

Bearing 411, 414, 449, 455 

Soldiers of 417, 421, 425 

Crown of Thorns 125 



Daily Bread 100, 408, 485 

Deacons, Prayer for 560 

Death 619-646 

And beyond 621, 627, 632, 

633, 636 

Anticipated 620, 627-631, 

633, 686 

Christ's Presence in 620, 645 

Com-fort in G26, 632, 643 

Departing to be with 

Christ 621-623, 625, 626, 

632, 633, 635, 644, 666, 669 

Early 644, 647, 648 

Fear of 620, 621, 642 

Of a Child 647 

Of Loved Ones 317, 622, 

640-643, 647 

Of Ministers 644, 648 

Of the Righteous. ..619, 622, 

626, 633, 640, 648-646 
Reunion after. ..622, 625, 630, 
637, 638, 641, 645, 646, 652, 

668, 674, 677, 679 
Return from, of believers, 

wiih Christ 645, 646, 6-52 

Triumph in 632, 6.33, 648 

Welcomed 625, 626, 629 

Without Hope 263, 270, 

624, 628, 634, 660 



Debt paid l-'S, 246, 326 

Decision 274, 283, 285, 290, 

292, 342 

Declension deplored 369, 

375, 389, 390, 392, 415, 419 
Decrees. See Sovereignty of 
God. 

Dedication Hj'^mns 610-616 

Delay, danger in 247, 252, 

253, 259, 267, 277 

Deliverance 79, 83, 94, 95, 

157, 427, 492, 506 

Dependence 1, 97, 163, 319, 

384,410,508 

Depravity 223-228, 249, 284- 

288, 891 

Desertion, Danger of. 247, 

277-280 301 

Devotion, Daily 18. 14 

Diligence 422, 454, 466-476 

Direction, Providential.. ..97, 

99, 322, 427, 428, 434, 435, 437, 438 
Dismission, Hymns for..20, 54, 64 



Early Death 644, 647, 648 

Early Experience 174, ,341, 

.342, .^58, ;375, .381, 404, .511 , 548 
Early I»iety...... .=.569, .572, 576, 

680-583. 588-592 



IKDEX OF SUBJECTS 



fciden 651, 678, 682, 685 

Kffectual Calling. See Grace^ 

Sovereign. 
Electiou. See Grace, Sover^ 
eign. 

Entreaty 248. 253, 272, 276, 281 

Eternal Life and Death, 

624, 634 

Eternity 226, 251, 2.59, 263, 

277, 475, (J22, 627, 634, 635, 666 

Evening Hj-nins 54-65, 583, 586 

For Lord's Day 47, 4S, 54, 

61,64 

Expostulation 250, 251, 264, 

270, 276, 278 

Excuse.s, Vain 266, 273 

Faith, Assured. ...305, 306, 308, 

309 323 

Exercised...... 3&4, 386, 499,' 502 

Grace of 346, 379,384 

Joy in 344, 358 

Our Guide 480. 491 

Prayer for 290, 379 

Simple 322, 477, 507 

Unshaken 325, 488,489 

Fall of Man 157, 223, 227, 296 

Fellowship and Love, Chris- 
tian 462-465, 540, 542,548 

Family Relation 74,570, 575 

Falling, Kept from. See 

Grace, Sovereign. 
Forever with the Lord.. ..666, 669 

Forgiveness 257, 272, 284, 

297, 323, 340, 341 

Fidelity 411,425, 427, 453, 454 

Finished, It is 130, 132 



Gethsemane 273, 401, 551 

Glory of Christ...l78, 182, 184, 

187, 188, 191, 192 
Glory, Gift of. See Grace, 
Sovereign. 

Saints in 190, 420, 674, 676, 

683, 686 

God, Access to 15, 40, 393 

Calling 250, 254, 264 

Communion with 11,98, 

368, 372, 375, 388-408 

Compassion of 22, 77, 230, 

356, 363 

Creator 3, 5, 7, 22, 23, 73 

Defender 1, 97, 502, 521 

Eternity of 66, 69 

Faithfulness of 1, 70, 75, 343 

Father 1, 85, 88, 374, 408 

Fortress 94, 97 

Glory of.. ..4, 7, 18, 23, 73, 444, 456 

Goodness Qf 9, 10, 17. 24, 

29, 51,72,89 

Grace of. 19, 21, 71, 76, 84, 

85, 91, 93, 96, 101 

Greatness of. 7, 94 

Guardian 79, 80, 83, 97, 99, 100 

Guide 97, 100, 427, 428 

Helper 66, 94, 95. 97, 493 

Holiness of IC, 52, 182, 209-211 

T-a Christ 86, 115, 291 

Infinite 69,211 

Incomprehensible 68, 69, 

81,82 

Is love. 71, 74, 127, 128, 297 

Joy in 12, 25, 34:3, 345, 350, 354 

Justice of 103, 238, 285, 

499, 504, 660, 663-665 

Leading 427-429 

Longing after...351, 378, 380, 

385 388 

Long-suffering of. 17, 71^ 

76, 230, 251, 252, 297, 419 

Love of 1, 50, 74, 101, 244 

Love to 332, 333, 336 

Maker....,-....., ............ ......5, 6, 18 



Mercy of. 14, 71, 76, 84, 85, 96 

Nearness to 376, 378, 387 

Obedience to 18, 441, 454 

Omnipotence of 7, 23, 73, 502 

Omnipresence of, 67 

Omniscience of 67, 68 

Pity of 77 

Presence of. 37, 40, 46, 364 

Preserver 23, 24, 88 

Portion, our 349 

Promises of 70, 78, 290, 490 

Providence of 9, 13, 80, 83, 

92, 100, 427-429, 493, 500, 502 

Purposes of 80-82 

Redeeming 21, 70, 73, 86, 

90,93 

Refuge 60, 78, 94, 95, 486, 495 

Safety in 477-511 

Seeking 32, 35, 372, 380 

Shepherd 75, 100, 500 

Strength, our 98, 488,502 

Sun and shield 25 

Support, our 379 

Trust in 1, 310, 319, 393,494 

Unchangeableness of 66, 

69,82 

Walking with 375 

Will of 85, 431, 432-434, 437 

Works of. 23, 24, 73 

Wisdom of. ....74, 81, 85 

Gospel, the 90, 220, 221, 229-231 

Armor 409, 413, 422-425 

Feast 244 

Freeness of. 233, 244, 256, 

262, 266, 273-275 

Glory of. 218-221, 275 

Invitations of. 227-281 

Origin of. 90,93, 230 

Praise for 20, 86, 90 

Preaching the 555-559, 593-595 

Trumpet 233,235 

Grace, Sovereign 93, 101, 

177, 335. 442, 492, 502 

Election 96, 546, 347, 483 

Effectual Calling.. ....96, 157, 

175, 227, 356, 545 

Glory 137, 213, 352, 510, 654 

Justification 132, 236,237, 

302, 309, 323, 483, 485, 510 

Predestination 82, 91, 510 

Preservation 27, 152, 336, 

489, 490, 497 

Grace, Throne of. 393, 395 

Guilt, Burden of 225, 227, 

288, 290, 296 
Expiated 123-125, 130-132 



Hand of Fellowship ..515, 

548 549 

Harvest 687-691* 701 

Heart, a Broken 285, 286 

Hardness of. 253, 268, 284 

Heaven 666-686 

Anticipated 677, 680, 681, 

684, 686 

Happiness of. 12, 667, 670, 

674-676, 678, 686 

Home in 426, 630, 672, 

677-680, 681-684 

Longing for 381, 666, 667, 

670, 673, 677-680, 682, 683, 685 

Meeting in 638, 679, 680 

Rest of. 44, 672 

Society of.. ..667, 670, 674, 676, 679 

Songs of. 675, 676 

High Priest 145, 147, 148, 

150,235 

Hc4y Spirit, the.. .......194-206 

-±07 



Comforter 199, 200, 206, 2M 

Dwelling in Belie vei-s...l 99, 

200, 352, 375, 413 
Enlightening.. ..204, 206, 322, 561 

Gift of J^OO, 206 

Graces of. 3.30 

Grieved 201, 296, 375 

Guide 200-202, 205 

In Conversion of Sinners, 

501, 564 

In Baptism 522, 530, 532 

Inviting 262, 264, 276 

Invoked 194, 195, 196, 385 

Leading 202, 204, 205 

Prayer for 203, 561, 562, 

563,565 
Regenerating Work of...l96-198 
Resisted 277-280 

Home, our Eternal 503, 635 

God our....... 66 

Hope, Christian... 348, 407, 452, 

457, 464, 488-191, 504, 506 

Hosannas of Childi'en 5G8, 

577, 580, 584, 587 



Immortality 666, 671, 679, 

680, 683, 684 
Importunity in Prayer.. .392, 

393, 403, 404 

Ingratitude 224 

Inspiration. See Bible. 
Installation. See Ministers. 

Invitation 235,258, 266, 269, 281 

Of Christ 245, 248, 256, 260, 

261, 271 

Accepted 274, 283, 285-287 

Of the Spirit 262, 264, 276 

Inventions of Men 28, 122, 

197, 452, 652 

Israel, Restoration of. 519, 

599, 602, 609, 659, 69? 



Jerusalem, New...420, 490, 655, 

667, 682 

Jesus, Blood of ....127, 145, 175, 
188, 223, 228, 231, 238, 242, 246, 321 

Knocking 240, 255 

Looking to 241, 391 

Name of. 2, 86, 153, 161, 

164, 169-171, 180, 181, 329, 

348 490 

Our Light 54, 317,' 652 

Praise to 145, 151-15:5, 155- 

164, 170-183, 185, 188, 189 
Work for. See Work. 

Joy 341, 344-355 

Journey of Life 629-631, 636 

Jubilee 235, 603, 657 

Judgment, Day of. 226, 263, 

658, 660-665 

Just as I am 283 

Justification. ..127-1 32, 236-239, 

299, 308, 309, 323, 483-490, 51« 



King, Children of a 199 

Christ a.......l05, 112, 129, 139, 

150-153, 500, &52 
Of Glory........... 144, 152,425 

Kingdom, the Coming 12, 

103,110, 112,140,152,425, 

513 519, 597, 603, 605, 659 

Kings and Priests in 191, 

213, 54C 
Prayer for Its Coming...408, 

513; 599, 604, 650-€5a 



IKDEX OF SUBJECTSc 



Lamb of God, the 139, 151, 

156 
Song of Moses and the 

Lamb 158 

Marriage Supper of the 

Lamb 654 

Worship of the Lamb..l59, 

1(50, 166, 680 
Worthy the Lamb..l59, 160, 

166, 191 

Mw, the 223, 225, 285, 286, 

288, 308 

Life, Eternal 91, 133, 229, 

248, 352,411, 452, 479, 484, 510 
Life, tlieTime for Salvation 

250-254, 259 

Likeness to Christ 120, 3(57, 384 

Litany 401 

liOoliing to Jesus 241, 391 

Lord's Day, the 28, 30, 31, 35-48 

Day of Ciirist's Resurrec- 
tion 41, 43 

Evening of 47, 54, 61, 61 

Joy on 30, 31, 35-37, 39, 41, 45 

Love for 37-39, 41.45, 46,48 

Morning of. 36, 37, 41, 46 

Prayer on 33. 36, 39, 42 

Prophecy of Eternal Rest 

38, 44, 48 
Rest, Day of.. .36, 37, 38, 41, 46, 48 

Welcome to 37, 46 

Worship on 27, 28, 31, 34, 35 

Lord's Prayer 408 

Lord's Supper 538-554 

Closing Hymns at..542, 546, 

547, 550 

Commemorative 539, 543, 544 

Love lilce Mary's 579 

Love and Fellowship, Chris- 
tian 46'2-465, 540, 542, 548 

Love 330 

To Christ 329, 331, 334-339, 365 

To Christians 462-465 

To God 332, 333 

To Souls 266, 472-474, 561 

Loving Kindness > ^ 157 



Magi 104 

Man, Creature of God..2, 5, 8, 

22 73 92 

Fallen 157, 198, 223, 227, 288 

Lost 223-225, 227, 266, 273, 

287, 288 

Mortal 621, 624, 627-629, 635 

Martyrs, Glorified 414, 416. 

430; 676 
Meditation..ll, 12, 149, 316, 377, 412 
Ministers 555-559 

Prayer for 556, 557 

Miracles, the 117, 149 

Missions 593-609 

Foreign 595, 596, 599, 600, 

605-607 

* Home 593, 594, 598 

Missionaries 595, 598, 608 

Their Farewell 608 

Morning Hymns 49-53 

For Lord's Day...37, 39, 41-46, 52 



Name of Jesus. See Jesus. 
Nation, Our Prayer for.... 692-697 
Nations, the 3-5 

Prayer for 545, 599, 604, 607 

National Calamity, Prayer 

in 693-695 

Nature, Glory of God in...l, 

7 23 220 

Narrow Way, the 249, 307', 410 

Nearer to Thee 387 

Seamess to God desired...32, 

365, 370, 376 380, 382, 387 



Nearness to heaven 606, 

670, 682, 683 
New birth. See Regenera- 
tion. 
New heavens and earth..650, 

651, 654, 655, 668 
New Jerusalem. See Jervr 
salem, New. 

New year 698-704 

Night and sleep ...58, 60, 63, 65, 

583, 586 

Nothing but leaves... 475 

Now the accepted time... 247, 

251-253, 267. 276-280 



Obedience, Christian 330, 

441, 454, 461 

To Christ 221, 229, 271, 526, 

531, 533, 534 

Old, old story 184, 471 

Old year 701, 702 

Ordination. See Ministers 

and Deacons. 
Overcoming the world. ...411, 

413, 417, 453 

Paradise 668, 670, 683, 685 

Pardon....ll6, 212, 231, 272, 278, 

294, 419 

Parental Hymns 571, 574, 

575, 592 

Pass me not 361 

Pastors, Charge to 556 

Prayer for 557 

Welcome to 558 

Work of. 555,559 

Peace 218, 319, .341, 351, 507, 510 

Penitence 228, 285-288, 290, 

292, 296-302, 321, 391, 395, 419 

Perfections of God 66-80 

Perseverance. See Grace, 
Sovereign. 

Pilgrimage 48, 312, 409, 426, 

427, 621, 625, 636 

Pilgrim and stranger 271, 

315, 629, 677 

Praise, General 1, 3. 4-9, 10, 

18, 22, 79, 354 
For redemption.. ..73, 76, 86, 

87, 90-96, 101 

To Christ 151-193 

To the Creator 5, 7, 22-24 

Prayer 392-408 

Answered 393, 398, 399, 

402, 407 

Boldness in 355, 365, 404 

Comfort in 393, 394, 397, 

399, 400, 407 
Confession in. ..392, 395, 401, 

403, 404 

Evening 54-65 

Exhortation to 393, 398, 

403, 406, 407 
For closer walk with God, 

368-391 

For God's guidance 363, 

385, 428, 429 

For God's help 97, 364, 406 

For likeness to Christ...367, 

369 373 
For salvation. ..293, 296, 297,' 

360, 361 
For spread of the gospel, 

587, 607 

Hindrance to 398, 399 

Hour of 402, 405 

In darkness 362, 390, 392, 567 

In trial 400, 406, 429, 436-438 

Lord's 408 

Morning, 49-53 

Prevailing 398, .399, 403, 565 

Privilege 393, 402, 405-407 

Public 25, 26, 33, 34, 42, 60, 64 



Secret 11, 13, 58, 59, 62, 392, 

396, 401 

To the Trinity...207, 208, 211, 

212, 413 

Urgent 392, 399, 404 

Wrestling 392,404 

Preaching...20, 26, 27, 33, 34, 41, 

45, 555-559 
Predestination 81, 82, 91, 510 

And see Grace, Sovereign. 
Preservation. See Grace, 

Sovereign. 

Prize, the Christian 416, 42? 

Providence. See God. 

Promises of God 70, 78, 83, 

190,283,391,501,502,50V 
Pure in Heart, Blessing of ....351 

Quickening Grace 197 

Power of the Spirit 196 



Race, the Christian 416,5-19 

Redemption 90, 101, 175, 191, 6il4 

Refuge, God our 78, 94, 95, 4^6 

Regeneration 197, 204, 212, 

214, 225,221 

Necessity of. 197, 198, 224, 221" 

Renovation, ihe..650, 651, 654, 

655, 657, 668 
Repentance. ..254, 257, 264, 267, 

271, 285, 289, 295, 298 
Resignation to God's Will 

374, 412, 427-439 
Resolutions, godly. ...443, 444, 

448, 452, 455, 458, 461 

Rest 319, 320, .369, 375 

Day of. 37, 39, 41, 42, 46, 47, 48 

Eternal 36, 44, 47, 48, 381, 

672, 678 

Resurrection, the 135, 370, 

623, 633, 639, 640, 642, 646, 649 

Day of 649 

Of Christ 129-139 

Lord's Day commemora- 
tive of 41, 43 

Retrospect, Grateful 79, 84, 

89, 92, 356 

Returning to God 257, 289 

Return of Saints with Christ 

645, 646, 652 
Reunion hereafter.. ..190, 622, 

625, 630, 637, 638,668, 674, 677, 679 
Reverence...5, 7, 8, 16, 18, 69, 82, 209 

Revivals 561-567 

Blessing of. 566 

Prayer for 561-567 

Work of the Spirit in...561-564 

Reward, the Christian's..409, 

416, 422, 425, 467, 469, 470, 64£ 

Righteousness 120, 370, 378, 

441,45^ 

Robe of 481 

River of God 78, 243, 68fi 

Rock of Ages 496, 50C 

Solid 309 

Higher than 1 495,506 

Room for Sinners 232, 244, 

262, 266, 279, 281 
Rulers, Prayer for 68' 



Sabbath, the. See Lord's 

Day. 
Saints, Complete in Christ 

302, 308, 340, 484, 518 

Security of. 477, 483, 485, 

488-491 502 
Sailors, Prayer for.......... .12l| 686 



iJSfDEX OF SUBJECTS, 



Salvation.... .227, 230, 234, 273. 
And see Christ. 

Sanctification desired 202, 

204-206, 36t;-:3t58, 373, 378, 409 

Work Of the Spirit 195, 

202, 204, 206, 375, 452 
Satan, Deliverance from.. 94, 

102, 133, 227, 362, 426 

Saviour, the. See Christ 
and Jesus. 

Call of. 232, 233, 244, 248, 261 

i Died for us 123, 125, 175, 

442, 447, 458-461 

Gave himself for us 165, 

212, 306, 3-52, 382, 442,445,458-461 
Knocliing 248,255 

Scriptures, the. See Bible. 
Seasons of the year. ..687-691, 

698-702 
Second Coming of Christ. 
See Coming, Second. 

Self-Denial 249, S71, 386, 411, 

417, 440, 450, 455, 467 

S'elf-will, Renounced 54, 

186, 317, 359, 395, 413, 437, 466 
Evil of in Christian Life 
and Work...54, 81, 202, 319, 

465-467 

Service, Christian 435, 439, 

447,461,466-476,579 

Sheep, "Wandering 356 

Shortness of Life 60, 259, 

629-631, 63.5, 636, 671 

Sickness 271, 340, 434, 4:38 

Sin, Conviction of..... 223-226, 

236, 284-299 
Confession of ....285-288, 294, 

297, 298, 395 

Hereditary 227,296 

Prayer for deliverance 

from 67, 371, 378, 460 

Vlleness of 224, 231, 286, 

288, 297, 499 

linners, Appeal to 248, 251 

Coming to Christ 283-301 

Invited 227-230, 2.32, 233, 

238, 241, 245, 248, 250, 254- 

258, 261, 271, 281 

Paiined 223-228, 269, 287, 288 

Warned 247, 249-253, 255, 

263-270, 278 

Yielding 227, 240, 254, 256, 

268, 287, 295, 299 

Sleep in Jesus 639, 640, 646 

loldiers of Christ. See TFar- 
,fare. 

Jons of God 91, 359, 426, 510 

sovereign Grace. See Grace, 
[Sovereign. 

"bvereignty of God. ..3, 23, 69, 
. 80-82, 93, 96, 197 

pwing 469, 474 

tar, Guiding to Jesus 104 

Of Bsthleliem 1,54 

i'Of Day 659 

steadfastness, Christian..422, 
424, 425, 444, 448, 4.i2, 454, 

480, 482, 490 

Submission 80, 85, 374, 427-438 : 

Sun of the soul 25, 56, 72 \ 

Sunday. See Lord's Day. I 

Sunday-school hj-mns 568-592 

Surrender 287, 295, 370, 371 

Sympathy, Christian 462, 

463, 465, 470, 473, 474 

Of Christ 114, 147-149, 179, i 

315. 384. 400. 436 i 



Temperance hymns 617, 618 ' 

Temptation, of Christ 120 

Prayer in.. ..363, 379, 394, 398, 406 , 

Resisted 364, 386, 409, 422- i 

424 440 
Thankfulness. ..3, 5, 10, 12, 86-' 

92, 168, 456 

Thanksgiving 637-692, 696-698 i 

Threatenings 222, 223, 225, 

247-251, 263, 277-280, 282 i 

Throne of grace 392-408 

Time, flight of. 251, 629, 635, I 

636,666 1 

Period of mercy 251-253, 

277-280 
367, 

630, 631 . 
.279, 280 I 
427, I 
437, 438 1 
437, 438 ' 
625, 672 I 
434, 435 ■ 



Shortness of. 251, 259, 

624, 

To-dav 

Trial, Blessing in 387, 

Courage in 384, 434, 

Ended. ..382, 384, 425, 480, 
Prayer in.. ..400, 406, 407, 



Trinity, the 207-215 

In salvation 210, 212, 213-215 

Praise to 208-211, 213, 214, 215 

Prayer to.. ..208, 209, 2_i, 212, 

215, 415 

Trumpet, Gospel 235 

Trust, in Christ. ..307-309, 311, 

321, 322, 526 
In God... 310, 312, 316, 427, 435, 489 

Truth, the 12, 220-222, 558, 

559, 579 
Christ the 115 



Unbelief, Banished. ..232, 398. 

404, 412, 434, 477, 494 

Deplored 293, 361, 415 

Evil of.. ..81, 247, 248, 270, 271, 278 
Unfaithfulness confessed, 

315, 369, 371, 375, 415, 419 
Union of believers. ...462 46-5, 
515, 520, 525, 5-37, 542, 548, 549, 650 



Vanitv of earthly things, 
a57, 362, 450, 455, 621, 62-5, 
Value of life. ..251 253, 277-280, 454 
Veil, beyond the..l39,144, 148, 

328, 334, 632, 673, 678, 681, 684 

Victory 409, 413, 414, 416, 

420-425, 513, 657 

Vigilance 422, 426, 453, 4.54 

Vine, the 515,547 ' 

Vows 29, 49, 342, 439, 443, 

447-452, 461, 523, 529, 543, 554 



Wanderer, Return of 257, 289 

Warfare, Christian... 409, 413, 

414,423,426 

Enemies to meet in 409, 

410, 417, 422 

Soldiers in 413, 414, 417, 

421, 424 

Triumph in 409, 410, 420, 

424, 425 

Wasted life 475, 624, 627 

Watch and pray 418, 422 

Watchfulness, Christian 

418, 422-424, 426 

Watching for souls 473, 556 

Watchman 555, 556, 659 , 

Water of life 243, 244 i 

Way, the narrow .307, 418, 423 ! 



Will of God 431, 432434 4# 

Acquiesced in 42'r-43i? 

Adored 437 

Revealed 216-222 

Word of God. See Bible. 

Work 466-476 

For Christ 466, 467, 470, 

472, 476 
Reward of .409, 469, 471. 474, 

643, 644, 676 

Works, good 120, 330, 378, 

441, 444, 461, 468, 472 
Salvation not by works 

225, 237, 283, 302, 308 
World, the Enemy to God 

417, 430 
Judgment of.....650, 652, &58, 

660, 663, 664 

Overcoming 413, 42-5, 497, 

652, 658, 676 

Renounced 440, 444, 450, 

452, 455, 534, 621 
Vanity of. 357, 372, 621 



Worship, Acceptable 8, 16, 

28, 113 

Blessing sought in 9, 11, 

13, 14, 21, 27, 32, 33 

Call to 1. 3, -5, 15, 17-19 

Close of. 20, 47, 54, 57, 64, 65 

Evening 47,54 65 

In Christ's name 15, 87, 

101, 115, 146 

Joy in 3-5, 10 12, 15, 29-32, 

35, 40, 45 

Morning 32-34, 36, 37, 46, 48-53 

Of children 568-570, 576 

578, 580-591 

Of heaven 625, 671, 674, 681 

Of the church 2, 9, 2.5-27, 

29-31, 35, 46, 160, 161, 166, 

167, 191, .5.38-554 

On Lord's Day 27-48, 64 

Opening 1, 6, 8, 24-26, .32, 

33, 37, .38-48 

Public 1-24, 29 

Song in 3, 4, 6-8, 86. 172, 350 

True 7, 16, 24, 28, 42, 113 

Universal 3, 6, 8, 23 



Worthies, following depart- 
ed 328, 414, 416, 417, 430 

Wrestling in prayer 392, 404 



Year, Close of. 701, 702 

New 698, 700, 703, 704 

Of jubilee 235, 603, 607. 657 

Opening and closing 698-704 

Work through the 701 

Yoke of Christ 256 

Young, the 568^92 

Youth, Mercies of 570, 572, 

676, 585, 590 
Recalled 89,92 



Zeal, Christian. ...409, 447, 452, 461 

Want of, lamented 419 

Prayer for. ..373, 384, 386, 413, 458 

Zion, Arising ^ 514 

Glory of 518, 519 

Kept by God 521 

Love to 30, 35 

Praise in 9, 25, 27 

Triumphant = ^12 



SCRIPTURE INDEX. 



[The figures designate Hymns.l 



GENESIS. 



1. 1 

1: 3 


5, 18, 24 


1: 16 


...24 


1: 26 


486 


2: 3 


41 


3: 8 


67,68 


3: 15 

3: 19 

3: 24. 


108, 110, 170 

623,628 

5 


5:24 

6: 3 


375 887 

277 


6: 9 


349 


7: 1 

15: 8 


499,723 

491 


16: 13 .. 


67,68 


17: 7 

17: 18 


477,502 

561 


18: 25 


. . 82 


18: 26 


693 


19: 17 

19: 22 

22: 3 


253,277 

267, 279, 280 

49 


22* 5 


11 


22: 14 

22: 18 


74, 316 

!.161 


24: 40 


697 


24: 56 

24: 63 

26- 24 


490 

11,59, 372 

502 


28: 10 

28: 15 

28: 20 

31: 42 


22,387 

502,698 

317, 428 

83 


31: 45 


177 


32: 24 

32: 26 

35: 15 


33, 399, 403—405 
.33, 398, 399, 404 
387 


47: 9 

48: 15, 16 

49: 10 

50: 10" 


6;].5, 629, 677 

574,582 

107, 307 

622 


EXODUS. 
3: 5 12. 52 


3: 12 

3: 14 


486,595 


13: 21, 22 
14: 15 


99,428, 48J, 

618 
423 


14: 19,20 
15: 2....... 


486, 595 

495 


15: 11 .. 


....16 


15: 18 


69 


15: 26 


89 


16: 15 

19: 5 


99, 5i8 

...70, 309 


25: 17,22, 
28: 29 


.26, 398, 404, 407 
146, 148 



LEVITICUS. 

3: 2,8 .384,236 

10: 3 429,431,487,488 

16: 21. ;^2 

19: 2 ;i")l, 378 

NUMBERS. 

14: 21 513,590 

23: 10 619,63:^ 

«:J9 ....70 



DEUTERONOMY, 

3: 25 673,683 

7: e, 8 98,96 

9: 56 .98,96 

12: 9 388,508,684 

26: 17 342, 418,448 

30: 19 226, 2.50, 6;il 

81: 6 157,316,502,595 

32: 11 89,410 

32: 29 250,265,267,628 

32: 49 673,684 

33: 2.5 424, 482, 502 

33: 27 78,482 

JOSHUA. 

1: 8 59, 217,219 

1: 11 620,673 

23: 14 70 

24: 15 342 

JUDGES. 

8: 4 317 

10: 15 286, 288,298 



RUTH. 

16 342, ,510, -548 

20 428,431 

12 78,394 

I. SAMUEL. 

13 396, 398 

17 20 



3 67,68 

9 78,83 

1 216, 219 

18 429, 431 

9 409, 424,425 

12 177, 412, 538, 698 

3 627, 628 

n. SAMUEL. 



18, 19 



59, 96 

72,78 

424, 426, 490 

622, 628, 627, 629, 
647 

418,4.58 

..429, 481, 487, 4138 

78,83 

816 

809 



L KINGS, 



..424, 42.5, 472, 476 

694, 696 

.230, 253, 254, 270, 
277 

562, 566 

66,83 



II. KINGS. 

2, 496 

484 

250, 26;3, 274, 277 

IS, 164 

627, 628, 6% 

431, 4.87 

452 



I, CHRONICLES. 

10 48,5 

12 18,89 

31 2 

34.. 
16. 
8.. 
20.. 
15.. 
17 67, 68 



.6, 14, 17, 76 
96, 2;^, 545 

22.5, 288 

.409, 423, 425 
,621, 627, 629 



II. CHRONICLES. 

; 10 177, 378,4,3.5 

; 6 81 

; 17 424, 42.5 

; 9 282,275 

; 31 479,452 



3: 11 



EZRA 



NEHEMIAH, 

3, 11 224, -564 

6 576 

10 3i53 

15 389, 547 

17 76,77 

ESTHER 
16 2.50, 274, 277 

JOB. 

11,. 429, 437,438 

10 80, 81, 428, 481 

17 682, 643, 672 

19 78,79 

16 620, 625, 642 

33 236,823 

15 412,482 

25 142, 305, 306, 623. 



!: 1.3.. 



642 
.81 



28.. 429, 431, 487, 4:38 

10 ]68, 172, .8,50 

6 288 

PSALMS. 

8 234,606 

3 49, 51,52 

2 198,227 

7 284,599 

1 .58, 89,5, 619 

8 118, 120,489 

15 340,366,370, 

488, 440 

1 220 

2,5....„.75,100,.814,44.5, 
500, 576, 582 

10 152, im 

8 -iS 

5 8.5, 311,4.88 

15 481,4.84 

7 496 

8 99, 312, 384, 428 

6 18,88 

7 29,57,312,499 

9 72 

2rt 502, 625 



39: 12 318,385,630,631. 

677 

41: 1 524 

42: 1 27, S2, 380, 387 

48: 3 27, 220,387 

46: 1 78, 94,486 

47: 5 139,113 

48: 1 , 5 

50: lo 66, 79, 83, 50;4 

51: 2 17,5,285,288,296 

51: 10 198,225,296,415 

53: 2 198, 22.5, 285 

5.5: 22 379, 412,493 

56: 3 80, 8.3,310 

56: 12 29, 448,548 

60: 4 518 

61: 2 309, 495,496 

68: 1 27,32.51,380 

65: 1 9, 18, 34 

66: 16 13, 89,533 

66: 18 395, 441 

71: 5 13, 89,347 

72: 8 112,597 

73: 24 , ...99, 428,431 

80: 19 ......564, 56£ 

84: 1 27, 38,46 

84: 11... 25,518 

85: 9 234 

87: 3 518 

89: 1 50,76,79,80 

92: 1 12,45 

95: 1 18, 350,707 

98: 1 , 2, ia5, 116 

100: 1 , 3, 5,22 

102: 13 105, 566,657 

103: 13 17, 76,87 

112: 6 619 

116: 7 ,29,477 

117: 1 , 6 

118: 24 36, 41,43 

119: 9 216,218,219,221 

119: 10.5 217, 387,432 

119: 151 189, 216,221 

125: 2 72,387 

126: 6 422,488 

130: 1 79,716 

im: 1 2, 22,23 

186: 1 14,24 

187: 5 30,^5,518,520 

138: 2... 10, 17,79 

139: 1 67,68 

139: 17 13,89 

139: 23 194, a86, 375 

145: 18 10, 84, 399, 405, 

406 
PROVERBS. 

1: 23 264,268,279,280 

3: 5,6 7.5,428,493 

3: 12...75, 80, 81, 3^7,500 

6: 4, 11„ 687 

8: 17 448, 522,532 

10: 4, 5...328, 410, 418,423 

10: 7,25 689,012,643 

11: m 5.56,576 

13: 4,11 328,410,418, 

423 

15: 11 67,68 

18: 24 146, 179,324 

21: 21 SoS, 491,683 

22: 6 571, 572,574 

28: 26 415 

2i: 11, 12 67,68 

28: ld....^.J286. 288,280 



SCRIPTUKE INDEX. 



ECCLESIASTES. 

1: 2,3, 14 440 

7: 11 13, 80,81 

9: 10 277,418,422,425 

11: 1 469,470 

11: 6 469,470,473,475 

12: 1 443, 522, 532 

12: 14 653,655,658,663 

CANTICLES. 

2: 4 139, 233 

4: 16 565,567 

5: 1 .545 

5: 4,0 201,375,473,475 

ISAIAH. 

1: 18 275,303 

2: 2, 4 513,518,596, 

597, 687 

6: 3 209 

7: 14 108, 110,103, 

113, 230 

8: 10 66,83 

21: 11 606,659 

27: 5,6 Sod 

28: 16 309, 517,518 

32: 17 309, 517,518 

35: 10 307, .352, 674, 676 

40: 11 75,100,359,500 

40: 31 17,410 

43: 2 ..310, 438, ,502 

45: 22 236,307 

49: 14 56.5 

52: 7 555,609 

54: 8 412 

55: 1 231,232,2,33,256 

57: 20 2.50,271 

60: 1,2 512,514,606,607 

61: 10 308,481 

63: 1 125, 183 

JEREMIAH. 

3: 4 99,303 

8: 20 26,27,254,277 

17: 9 198,227 

23: 6 227, 309, 481 

31: 33 ,309 

48: 5, 6 349,435 

LAMENTATIONS. 

1: 4 196, 51.3, .5&5 

3: 26 13, 312,438 

EZEKIEL. 

3: 4,9 5.59 

3: 18 5.56,5.58 

11: 19 198, 206,415 

18: 21,23 272 

33: 11 2.57, 264,276 

36: 37 393,396,398,399 

DANIEL. 

2: 44 161 

4: 34, a5 81 

5: 25, 28 661,665 

9: 5, 8 296,298 

12: 2 628, 642,663 

12: 3 575,576 

HOSEA. 

4: 17 278 

5: 15 419 

11: 8 264, 292,297 

13: 9 227,2,36 

14: 1 276, 289, 303, 361 

JOEL. 

2: 1 272 ,660, 663 

2: 12,13 76 

2: 27 66,83 

27 



28, 29 203, ,561 

14 226, 249, 253, 663 

AMOS. 

3 271 

12 660,665 

4 272 

1 375 

3 2.54 

2,3 67 



JONAH. 



10 



..292, 



MICAH. 

10 50.3, 

12 112, 

7 

6 28, 29, 

18,19 

NAHUM. 

3 76, 

7 78, 

15 

HABAKKUK. 

4 

14 605, 

2 .....196, .564, 

17 66, 316, 

ZEPHANIAH. 

14—18 

9,10 

17 

ZECHARIAH. 



...25 

.599 
.312 



5 ....6,33 

10 83 

6 567 

10 .575 

1 231,323 

7 619 

MALACHL 
2 „...220 

MATTHEW. 

21. ..86, 167, 181,. 329, .^38 

9 104, 113, 154 

16 524, ,526, .532, .537 

1 120, 122, 147 

4 99 

16'.Z''J/.*.'.V'"'.'.l63''i04 

3 273,367 

5 2,56, 369, 374 

6...227,232,236,;303,339 

7 114,572 

8 351,91 

9 114,463 

10 118, 24.5, 5.51 

16 441,510 

4 67 

6 393,403 

9 14,85,91,718 

10 112, 429, 513, 596, 

597, 651 

11 316, .319 

12 114, 286, 288, 572 

13 426, 366, 719 

19,20 440 

24 249 

2.5 412, 494,319 

,32 85 

34 412 

7 399, 403, 404 



: 8 ,392, ,39,3, .399 

11 2,54 

; 13 249 

: 14 249,634 

: 24 ;^9 

; 2 1,50, 341,344 

,32 3.3,5, 446, 490 

42 574, .582,601 

: 5 112,367 

28,303 248,258,271, 

273, 274, 407 

: 1,9 469 

: 17 184, 5;>5 

: 24, 30 653, 65.5, 6,58 

: 27 ,502 

: 18..309,497,.516,517,518 

: 24 249, 4,55, 449, 490 

: 26 248, 278,6,34 

27 6.5;3, 655,6,58 

; 11 116, 165,230 

20 26 

13 573, .575, 576, 582 

14 443, 526,-532 

28 102, 165 

22 399,403 

4,9 2,33 

37 322 

44 628,660 

1,13...418, 453, 653, 6,54 

31 665 

34 658 

40 451, 574, .582 

41 661 

26, 30 .539, 544, 547 

41 422, 425,426 

7.5 415 

.35 123 

37 181 

1,8 46 

6 137,144 

18,20 498,502,5.59, 

595, 597 
MARK. 

9,11 .524,-526,531, 

535, 537 

17 273, 276, 279 

27 102, 105,227 

34 114, 117,468 

50 486, 493, 502 

34 446,449,4,55, 

490, Cdi 

38 386, 446,494 

5 32, 46,48 

24 227, 230, 240 

14 443, 526, 532, 571 

37 172, 190,568 

37 422,425 

22, 24 ,544, .547 

36, 38 418, 422, 423, 

429, 437 

15,16 537, 559,595, 

597 
LUKU 

,31 86, 167, 337, 3,38 

35 107,230 

68 86,87 

78 567 

8, 14 109, 112, 113 

13,14...108,109,110,675 
21. ..86, 167 181,a37,,338 

21, 22 524, 532, ,533 

1, 2 122,147 

18 230,233 

20 272, 273, 367 

22,23 ...118 

22 112, 360, :W 

42 4,57 

23 249,449,4.55,490 

26 386, 446,490 

3:^ 32, 46,48 

20 .344 

42 250,364 

2 14,85.91,513,596 



11: 4 286,288,366,426 

11: 9 399, 403,404 

11: 10 392, 393,399 

11: 13 196,203 

12: m 85 

12: 32 502,518 

12: 3.5 418,422,423,453 

13: 6...84,297, 473, 474,475 

13: 24 251,252,259,265, 

267 

13: .34 260,277 

14: 22 2,33 

14: 27 449, 455,490 

15: 2 273,275 

U: 7 276,356 

15: 11, 24 294,356 

15: 18 238,271 

16: 13 249 

17: 5 384,387 

18: 1 398, 399,404 

18: 13 286, 288,361 

18: 16 443, 526,532 

19: 10 116, 165,230 

19: 41 114, 260,468 

20: 41,44 568 

21: ,36 418,422,423,453 

22: 69 161, 145, 1.55, 156, 

106, 191 

23: .3,3, 34 114, 118 

23: 42 231 

23: 46 130,132 

24: 49 56,362 

24: 51 ..139, 143,350 

JOHN. 

1: ]....,...-,... .208, 21.3,214 

1: 3 .....124, 12,5, 127 

1: 4.... 109, 115,-322 

1: 29 236,283 

1: 32 .532, 53J^ 

3: 3 197, 198,225 

3: 14 123 

3: 16 .87, 116, 128, 

229, 230 

3: 18 307, 309,323 

4: 14 232, 2*3,339 

4: 37 474,469 

5: 24 308,309 

5: 39..... 189 218 219 

6: 20 .493, 502 

6: 29 . SO".. 308 

6: 48..99, 339, 510,544,547 

6: 68 .,320,340 

7: 37 232, 233,275 

7: 46 ., .345,425 

8: 12 162, ,339 

9: 4 252,576 

9: 25 492 

10: 11 100,356 

10: 28 485,497 

11: 2,5 340 

11: ;^ 114,122 

12: 21 334 

12: 32 123,242 

13: 7 81,82 

14: 2 139,671 

14: 2,3 539,651,666,677 

14: 6 11,5,307 

14: 16, 17 199,202,204 

14: 19 489 

14: 23 362 

14: 26 202, 204,205 

14: 27 355,504 

15: 1...., ...175, 51,5, ,547 

15: 4 66. 186,362 

15: 5 : 482 

15: 11 ....353,3,55 

15: 12 462, 46.3,46.5 

15: 13 12,5,179 

15: 26 202,206 

16: 8,11 198,204,20.5 

16: 16 5.39, 65-3,654 

19: 2 ..123, 141,178 

19: 30 127, 130,132 



411 



SCRIPTUHE INDEX. 



19:84 .....496 

21: 15 335,336,525, 529, 

532 
21: 17 322,229,337,338 

ACTS. 

1; 11 651, 655,657 

1: 24 67,68 

2: 1,2 197,206,522,561 

2: 3 203,206 

2: 24. 129,133,134,135, 

im, 137 

2: 33 145,155,156,1.58, 

183, 191 

2: 39 443,531 

2: 41 .5J1, 534 

3: 13 145,155,1.58,161, 

166, 191 

3: 14 129, 133-8 

3: 21 659, 6.>3, 654 

4: 12 499,309 

5: 30 129, 1*3, 1:38 

6: 31 145,155,161,166, 

183, 191 

7: .S5 161, 191 

10: 38 109,201 

10: 39 124, 125, 127 

10: 40 129, l;33, 138 

10: 42 663, 664, 66.5 

13: 1, 3 .556, .557 

13: 39 231,323,307,309 

13: 52 150, ,353,3.58 

14: 22 152,417,422,42.5, 

426 

15: 11 9,3,234 

16: 9 .576,601 

16: 31 116, 227,;323 

17: 11 189,218,219,220 

17: 31 663, 6.^3, 6.55, 658 

20: 24 643, 644,648 

21: 14..379,394,438,186,.502 

22: 21 593, 59-5,605 

24 : 15..623, 661, 6.53, &55, (563 
24: 20..251, 253, 2.54, 267, 277 
26: 28 249,253,277,308 

ROMANS. 

1: 5 .559, ,593 

1: 16 126,386,446,494 

1: 17 480 

2: 4 21,71,253,2.54 

3: 9, 19...223, 22.5, 288, 369 

3: 19 227, 296,298 

3: 20 237, 279, 280, 308 

3 : 22..233, 2*5, 218, 273, 299 

3: 2.5 124, 12.5, 239, 242 

3: 31 120, 367, 441 

4: 5,23,25 137,231,242 

6: 1 227, 238, 309 

6. 3, 4 312, 494 

5: 5 177, 358, 362 

6: 6 123, 227, 242 

6: 9 93,426 

6: 20 87, 9-3, 1,57 

6: 4 530,5,37 

6: 5,7 133,134,135,136, 

137 

6: 9, 10 129,1,37 

6: 11 442, 4,52, 485 

6: 23 87, 128, 1-54 

7: 6 175, 443,457 

7: 13,25...198,223,22.5,227 

8: 1 2;:0, 309,483 

8: 2,4 102, 12.5, 128 

8: 5,8 197, 198,201 

8: 11 198, ,3.52, ,525 

8: 12,13...219,366,372,411 
8: 14...11,91,197, 212, 293 

8: 17 141, ,362, 477 

8: 18 412, 491, 5;W 

8: 19,25...45,3,539,650,654 
8: 33,34...146,148,309,483 
6: 38,39 312,489,497 



9: 5 107,291 

9: 14,24 81,82 

10: 4 227, 236, 299 

10: 11 237,309 

10: 14,17 555, .59,5, 609 

10: 20 96, 175,529 

11: 11, 3;^ 422,423,425, 

599 

11: 33,36 16,80,81 

12: 1 :J04, 455 

12: 2 120, 378,440 

12: 4,10 370,372,440 

12: ,5 326, 465,487 

12: 15 451, 468,524 

13: 11, 12 539,636,666 

14: 8 4,39, 447,449 

14: 9 129, 13;S, 137 

14: 10 660,661,662,665 

iry. 3 114, 118, 120 

16: 25,27 86,87,347 

I. CORINTHIANS. 



2: 2 


126, 128, 184 


2: 9 


682, 683, 667, 677 


2: 14 


198, 564 


3: 11 


309, 347, 504 


3: 19,23. 


343, 362, 4-50 


4: 5. 


...661, 662, 665 


5: 7 


169, 178, 2.36 


6:1,5 


367, 376, 378, 444 


6: 20 


443, 447, 4.57 


7: 19, 31 


624, 629 


8: .3 


162, 335, ;3,53 


8: 6 .. 


11, 86 


9: 22.... 


260,564 


9: 26 


49, 410,416 


10: 16 


.540, 544, 547 


10: 26 1 


, 23, 687, 690, 691 


11: 24 


.541, 543, 5;39 


12: 27 


2:30,465 


13: 1 


303, 326, 487 


13: 12 


81,82 


15: 10 


:351,510 


15: ;^, 38. 


640, 642, 645 


15: ,50.... 


622,625 


15: ,55 


379,6.32 


16: 14 


260, 462, 520 


II. CORINTHIANS. 


1: 4 


427, 428, 495 


1: 18, 20 


70, ;309 


1: 22 


194, 196, 199, 205 


3: 13,16. 


161, .599. 609 


4: 14 


339, 340 


4: 17 


1,3, 80,362 


4: 18 


621, 624, 025 


5: 1 


667, 670,672 


5: 7 


480, 481, 484 


6: 8 


630, 662,666 


5: 10 


660, 6a3, GGo 


5: 11 


250, 263, 264 


5: 17 


197, 2;36, ,567 


5: 20 


2,50, 264,280 


5: 21 


12.3, 124, 12.5, 315 


6: 2 


232, 2.35, 2,53 


6' 16 


362, 366 4;35 


7: 1 


37,5, 378, 444 


7: ,5 


477, 479, 486 


8: 9 


102, 108,116 


9: 9,11... 


463, 465, 470 


9: 1.5 


110, 164,471 


12: 10 


4.55, 482,487 


13: 14 


88, 89, 92 



GALATIANS. 



4 119, 123, 124, 125 

20 .340, ,342,3.50 

28 22.5, 228,2.30 

4 103, 104, 105, 107 

6 86, 91,455 

15 336, 342,375 

1 409, 421,425 

4ia 



5: 6 236, 237,243 

5: 16, 26 :366, 441 

6: 7, 8 249,634 

6: 9 469, 473,475 

6: 14 123, 126,442 

EPHESIANS. 

1: 4,6,11 90,93 

1: 7,8 70,124,127 

2: 8 237, 332,492 

2: 12 198,227 

3: 15 430, 4:33,437 

3: 19 1.57,353 

4: 1 455, ,540, ,541, ,542 

4: 5 .516, 517, ,520 

4: 30 253, 272,277 

5: 8 480, 510,511 

5: 19 71, 172,350 

5: 23,33 4.52, 497,515 

6: 13 409, 421,424 

PHILIPPIANS. 

1: 21 438, 625,6,32 

1: 29 438, 4,55,4.59 

2: 5,8 113, 116,468 

3: 20 291, 388, ,511 

4: 4 346, 382,391 

4: 7 174, 499,501 

4: 11 313, 316,322 

4: 13 482, 492,506 

COLOSSIANS. 

1: 1.5 116,208,212,229 

2: 10 484, 491,509 

2: 11 .52,5, 5;30, 535 

3: 1,3 365, 388,390 

I. THESSALONIANS. 

1: 8, 10.. ..548, 599, 606, 607 

3: 3 438,502 

4: 1:3, 18 622, 63:3.'641 

4: 14 637,639,642,646 

5: ,5,8 417,418,422,425 

5: 16 346, ;3.50, :3.56 

5: 18 687, 690,691 

5: 23 303, 307,318 

II. THESSALONIANS 

1: 7, 10.. .663, 6.53,655, 658 

2: 8 604, 651,656 

3; 1 ,59:3, ,594, 60.5, 607 

3: 5 :388, 453,539,650, 

654 
3: 13 469, 472,474 

I TIMOTHY. 

1- 1,5 116, 175,230 

2; 5 1.57,166,303,323 

2: 8 26, 304,313 

6: 12 417, 421,423 

II. TIMOTHY. 

1: 9 96, 33.3,337 

1: 12 .309, 323,324 

2; 3 241, 24.5,417 

2: 19 .502, 506,509 

3: 16 175, 180, 190 

TITUS. 

2: 11 441, 6.36,6-57 

3: 5 193, 197,198 

HEBREWS. 

1: 3 86, 89,94 

1: 14 110, 112,675 

2: 3 27.3, 277,279 

2: 10 178, 181,409 

2: 18 120, 384,401 

3: 15 263,254,261,269 



4: 9 670, 672,673 

4: 12 57:3, 576,585 

4: 15 120, 121,401 

5: 8 123, 126,127 

6: 19 304, 309,340 

7: 22 323, 324, 333 

7: 25 86, 161,166 

9: 5 26, 397,401 

10: 12 151, 152, 674 

11: 1 480, 487,497 

11: 13 673, 677,679 

U: 16 670, 673, 680 

12: 1 411, 417,421 

12: 2 365, 384,407 

12: 6 71, 8.5,93 

12: 18 4;30, 461,485 

13: 5 311, 502,506 

13: 1:3 4:33, 4,55,490 

13: 14 388, 667,684 

JAMES. 

1: 5 361, 364,372 

1: 17 13, 50,89 

2: 17 576, 679,582 

4: 14 624, 6,34,635 

5: 8 441, 567,6.57 

5: 20 572, 576, 590 

I. PETER. 

1: 8 334,3.37,3.38,365 

1: 19 178, 180,2:36 

2: 7 170, 3:31, 338 

2: 21 114, 120,123 

3: 7 ;393, 396,398 

4: 14 449, 460,551 

4: 18 660, 662,665 

5: 4 .359, 409,415 

5: 7 319, 49.3,494 

II. PETER. 

1: 21 189, 194,199 

3: 9 70, 500,502 

3: 10 660,663, 664 

3: 11 658, 662,665 

3: 13 657, 683,684 

3: 1.5 14, 19,21 

3: 18 196, 313,337 

I. JOHN. 

1: .3 .32.5, 331,424 

1: 7 231, 303, :304 

2: 1 146, 391,403 

2: 17 621, 625,635 

3: 1 91, 254, 3;38 

3: 2 91, 674,676 

4: 8 21, 71,234 

4: 19 174, 175,190 

5: 4 416, 421,491 

REVELATION. 

1: ,5,6 1.56,161,181 

3: 8 307, 324, .342 

3: 11 ;388, 409 422 

3: 20 240, 255,361 

4: 8 209, 210,216 

5: 9 15(), 161, 181 

5: 12 164, 166, .585 

7: 13 674, 676,680 

7: 17 _.672, 679,682 

11: 15 _ 112 697,603 

14: 3 471, 48.5,573 

14: 13 619, 632,633 

19: 6 152, 674,675 

19: 12 141, L51, 183 

21: 2 &55, 667,670 

21: 4 666, 669,673 

21: 23 636, 667,668 

22: 4 191,671 

22: 16 105, 108, 154 

22: 17 2,38, 264,272 

22: 20 338, 651,657 



INDEX OF FIRST LINES. 



Abide with me, fast falls the eventide 362 

Above tlie clear blue sky 587 

A broken heart, my God, my King 285 

A charge to keep I have 454 

A few more marchings weary 630 

A few more years shall roU.^ 631 

A glory gilds the sacred page 219 

Ah, how shall fallen man 223 

Alas, and did my Saviour bleed 125 

All hail the power of Jesus' name 161 

Alleluia, song of gladness 354 

All the way my Saviour leads me 508 

Almost persuaded now to believe 282 

Always with us, alwaj^s with us 4981 

Amazing grace, how sweet the sound 492 

Amazing sight, the Saviour stands 248 

Am I a soldier of the cross 417 

Amidst us our beloved stands 538 

A mighty fortress is our God 94 

And can'l yet delay 295 

And canst thou, sinner, slight 278 

And did the holy and the just 242 

And must I part with all I have 450 

And will the Judge descend 665 

And wilt thou, eternal God 616 

Angels, roll the rock away 138 

Angel voices ever singing 578 

Another year of labor 701 

A parting hymn we sing 542 

Approach, my soul, the mercy-seat 290 

Arise in all thy splendor, Lord 596 

Arm of the Lord, awake I awake 599 

Arm these, thy soldiers. Mighty Lord 413 

Around thy grave, Lord Jesus.' 537 

Around the throne of God in heaven 573 

Arise, my soul, arise 323 

Art thou weary, art thou languid 245 

As flows the rapid river 624 

As pants the hart for cooling streams 380 

As wath gladness men of old 104 

Ask ye what great thing I know 193 

Asleep in Jesus, blessed sleep 639 

At the feet of Jesus, listening to his word 579 

A throne of grace ! then let us go 393 

Awake, and sing the song 158 

Awake, my soul, and with the sun 49 

Awake, my soul, in joyful lays 157 

Awake our souls, away our fears 410 

Awake, my soul, stretch every nerve 416 

Aw^aked by Sinai's awful sound 225 

Before Jehovah's awful throne 5 

Begin, my tongue, some heavenly theme. 70 

Behold a stranger at the door 255 

Behold, the Bridegroom cometh in 653 

Behold what wondrous grace 91 



HYMW. 

Behold the glories of the Lamb 191 

Beneath our feet and o'er our head 628 

Be still, my heart, these anxious fears 412 

Be thou, O God. exalted high 4 

Bless, my soul, the living God 87 

Blessed are the sons of God 510 

Blest are the pure in heart 351 

Blest be the tie that binds 463 

Blest feast of love divine 540 

Blow ye the trumpet, blow 235 

Bound upon the accursed tree 124 

Bread of heaven, on thee we feed 547 

Bread of the world in mercy broken 652 

Brief life is here our portion 671 

Brightest and best of the sons of the 113 

Brethren, while we sojourn here 426 

Broad is the road that leads to death 249 

Buried beneath the yielding wave 533 

By Christ redeemed, in Christ restored 551 

By cool Siloam's shady rill 572 

Cast thy burden on the Lord . 493 

Chief oi sinners though I be 175 

Child of sin and sorrow 279 

Children of the heavenly King 359 

Christ is coming, let creation 657 

Christ of all my hopes the ground...., 457 

Christ, the Lord, is risen to-day 137 

Come, all ye saints of God 160 

Come, gracious Spirit, heavenly dove 202 

Come, gracious Lord, descend 368 

Come, happy souls, adore the Lamb 524 

Come hither, all ye weary souls 256 

Come, Holy Spirit come.' 206 

Come, Holy Spirit, Dove divine 522 

Come, Holy Spirit, heavenly Dove 196 

Come, Jesus, Redeemer, abide thou 186 

Come, let us lift our joyful eyes 15 

Come, let us anew our journey pursue 700 

Come, let us join our friends above 464 

Come, let us join our cheerful songs 166 

Come, let us sing of Jesus 585 

Come, Lord, and tarrj^ not 651 

Come, my soul, thy suit prepare 403 

Come, 'my soul, in sacred lays 7 

Come, quickly" come, dread Judge 652 

Come, says Jesus' sacred voice 271 

Come, sound his praise abroad 18 

Come, thou almighty King 208 

Come, thou Fount of every blessing 177 

Come, trembling sinner, in whose breast... 274 

Come unto me, all ye that labor 721 

Come unto me, when shadows darkly 678 

Come unto me. ye weary 505 

Come, ye disconsolate, where'er ye 407 

Come ye lofty, come ye lowly 106 



INDEX OF FIRST LINES. 



Come, ye sinners, poor and needy.. ,-,.o„oo„o 273 
Come, ye thankful people, come.....,.oo,..,.o 690 

Come, ye that know and fear the Lord 71 

Come, ye that love the Lord., .....,oo, .„,.,... 350 

Come, ye that love the Saviour's name 167 

Complete in thee, no work of mine 484 

Crownhim with many crowns 151 

Crown his head with endless blessing....... 176 



Daily, daily, sing the praises... .......o...oc.... 685 

Day of judgment, day of wonders 663 

Daughter of Zion, from the dust 602 

Dearest of all the names above 291 

Dear Father to thy mercy-seat 394 

Dear Jesus, ever at my side 591 

Dear Lord, and will thy pardoning 527 

Dear refuge of my w^eary soul 486 

Dear Saviour we are thine 452 

Dear Shepherd of thy people, here 611 

Delay not, delay not, O sinner 277 

Depths of mercy can there be 297 

Did Christ o'er sinners weep .c. 260 

Down to the sacred wave.o=. ....„, 535 



Early^ my God, without delay 

Ere another Sabbath close. ,, 

Enter, Jesus bids thee welcome 

Eternal Spirit, we confess. -0......0C.... ......... 

Fade, fade, each earthly joy>,.. 

Par from my thoughts, vain world, be gone 

Far from my heavenly home, 

Past fades the golden sun..... 

Father, I know that all my life ..... 

Father, I stretch my hands to thee 

Father of heaven, whose love profound.... 

Father of mercies, bow thine ear 

Father of mercies, God of love..,,,,-- ........ 

Father of mercies, in thy word 

Father of mercies, send thy grace 

Pather, whate'er of earthly bliss 

Firm as the earth, thy gospel stands 

Forever with the Lord........ 

Forgive them, O my Father...... 

For the beauty of the earth 

Forth in thy name, O Lord, I go 

For thee, dear, dear country, 

Forward! be our watchword...., 

Fountain of grace, rich, full and free 

Fresh from the throne of glory.. 

Friend after friend departs............... 

Friend of sinners, hear my plea -, 

From all that dwell below the skieo 

From every stormy wind that blows 

From Greenland's icy mountains ,....„ 

From the cross the blood is falling 

From the cross uplifted high... .»..., 



Gently, Lord, gently lead us...... 

Give me the wings of faith to rise... 
Give to the winds thy fears. .........>. 

Glorious things of thee are spoken. 
Glory and praise and honor. .......... 

Glory be to God on liigh. ....... ........ 

Glory be to God, the Father.. .......o. 

Glory be to Jesus. ................o. ....... 

Glory be to the Father.................. 

Glory to thae, my God, this iiifht. 



32 

47 
549 
204 

357 
11 

385 
63 
435 
293 
212 
557 
14 
218 
468 
374 
489 
666 
131 
570 
466 
670 
420 
340 
243 
622 
302 
6 
397 
605 
127 
238 

363 
328 
310 
518 
584 
707 
213 
188 
711 
67 



HYMN. 

Glory to God on high.. ......,.,...,„,„. ,,,„.„.. 159 

God be merciful unto us ...„.,........,,.,.. 720 

God bless our native land 692 

God calling yet! shall I not hear..... 254 

God,_in the Gospel of his Son 221 

God is love, his mercy brightens 74 

God is the refuge of his saints 78 

God moves in a mysterious way 81 

God of mercy, God of grace 298 

God of our strength, enthroned above 98 

God of the world, thy glories shine 73 

Go, labor on; spend and be spent 467 

Go, preach my gospel, saith the Lord 559 

Go, preach the blest salvation 593 

Go to the grave in all thy glorious 644 

Grace! 'tis a charming sound 93 

(Jreat God, and wilt thou condescend 669 

Great God, attend, while Zion sings 25 

Great God, how infinite art thou 69 

Great God, now condescend 574 

Great God, we sing that mighty hand 698 

Great God! what do I see and hear 660 



Great King of nations, hear our prayer 693 

Guide me, thou great Jehovah 99 

Had I ten thousand gifts besides 504 

Hail the day that saw him rise 139 

Hail, thou long expected Jesus 107 

Hail, thou once despised Jesus 178 

Hail to the brightness of Zion'sglad 519 

Hail to the Lord's anointed 112 

Hallelujah, who shall part 497 

Happy the heart where graces reign 330 

Hark, hark, my soul ! angelic songs 675 

Hark, my soul ! it is the Lord 335 

Hark! ten thousand harps and voices 152 

Hark, the herald angels sing 108 

Hark! the voice of love and mercy 132 

Hark! the song of jubilee 603 

Hark, tlie glad sound ! the Saviour comes.. 102 

Hark I there comes a whisper 261 

Hark! what mean those holy voices ? lOy 

Hasten, Lord, the glorious time.. 604 

Haste, sinner, now be wise 267 

Have mercy upon me, God 716 

Heal me, my Saviour, heal 300 

Heart of stone, relent, relent 268 

Hear what tlie voice from heaven 643 

He is despised and rejected 726 

He is gone a cloud of light 142 

Heavenly Father, bless me now 360 

He dies, the Friend of sinners dies 129 

He leadeth me, blessed thought 428 

He lives, the Great Redeemer lives 146 

He that goeth forth with weeping 474 

Here at thy table. Lord, we meet 544 

Holy and reverend is the name 16 

Holy Ghost, with light divine 194 

Holy God, we praise thy name 211 

Holy, holy, holv, Lord God Almighty. .209, 725 

Holy Spirit, Faithful Guide .' 205 

Holy Spirit from on high 195 

How beauteous are their feet. 555 

How beauteous w^ere the marks divine 118 

How blest the hour when first we gave 523 

How blest the righteous when he dies 619 

How blest the sacred tie tliat binds.. 462 

How charming is the place............ 40 

How did my heart rejoice to hear 30 



INDEX OF FIRST LINES. 



How firm a foundation, ye saints 502 

How gentle God's commands 494 

How happy every child of grace 344 

How helpless guilty nature lies 198 

How oft, alas! this wretched heart 419 

How pleased and blest was 1 35 

How precious is the book divine 216 

How pleasant, how divinely fair 27 

How sad our state by nature is 227 

How sweet and awful is the place 545 

How sweet, how heavenly is the sight 465 

How sweetly flowed the gospel sound 229 

How sweet the name of Jesus sounds 170 

How sweet the hour of closing day 626 

How tedious and tasteless the hours 390 

How vain is all beneath the skies 621 

Hushed was the evening hymn 588 

I am coming to the cross 304 

I am thine, O Lord 365 

I bring my sins to thee 460 



HYirif 

Jesus, let thy pitying eye 415 

Jesus, Lover of my soul 499 

Jesus, meek and gentle 383 

Jesus, my all, to heaven has gone 307 

Jesus, my strength, ray hope 386 

Jesus, merciful and mild 601 

Jesus shall reign where'er the sun 597 

Jesus, still lead on 313 

Jesus, tender Shepherd, hear me = 583 

Jesus, the sinner's Friend 287 

Jesus, thou mighty Lord 153 

Jesus, the very thought of thee 348 

Jesus, these eyes have never seen 334 

Jesus, thou art the sinner's Friend 391 

Jesus, thou joy of loving hearts 339 

Jesus, thy boundless love tome 373 

Jesus, thy name I love 338 

Jesus, thy robe of righteousness 481 

Jesus, where'er thy people meet 26 

Jesus, who knows full well 399 



If God is mine, then present things 343 Joy to the world, the Lord has come 105 



If human kindness meets return 543 

If, on a quiet sea 432 

If thou but suffer God to guide thee 427 

I gave my life for thee 459 

I heard the voice of Jesus say 487 

I hear the Saviour say 326 

1 hear thy wekome voice 303 

1 know that my Redeemer lives 305, 306 

I love the volume of thy word 222 

1 love thy kingdom, Lord 520 

I love to tell the story 471 

I love to think of the heavenly land 680 

I love to steal awhile away 59 

I'm but a stranger here 677 

I'm not ashamed to own my Lord 490 

I'm thine, Lord, and thine alone 447 

In a lonely manger sleeping Ill 

In all my Lord's appointed ways 531 

In all my vast concerns with thee 68 

I need thee every hour 364 

In evil long I took delight 294 

/ need thee, precious Jesus 315 

In loud exalted strains 613 

Inscribed upon the cross we see 128 

In the cross of Christ I glory 126 

I send the joys of Earth away 440 

Is this the kind return 224 

It came upon the midnight clear 110 

I think of thee, my God, by night 377 

I think, when I read that sweet story 590 

It is not death to die 632 

I've found a friend, O such a friend 511 

I've found the pearl of greatest price 150 

I was a wandenng sheep 356 

I was glad when they said unto me 713 

I will lift up mine eyes unto the hills 715 

I worship thee, sweet will of God 437 

I would love thee, God and Father 332 

I would not live always 625 

Jerusalem, my happy home 682 

Jerusalem, the golden 667 

Jesus, and shall it ever be 446 

Jesus Christ, our Saviour 589 

Jesus demands this heart of mine 371 

Jesus, I love thy charming name 329 

Jesus, I my cross have taken 455 

Jesus invites his saints 641 

Jesus, keep me near the cross 174 

415 



Join all the glorious names 145 

Just as I am, without one plea 283 



Keep silence, all created things 82 

Know, my soul, thy full salvation 352 

Laborers of Christ, arise 470 

Lead, kindly Light, amid the encircling... 317 

Lead them,*my God, to thee 592 

Let every mortal ear attend 233 

Let me but hear my Saviour say 482 

Let us with a gladsome mind 24 

Let Zion's watchmen all awake 556 

Life is the time to serve the Lord 252 

Light of those whose dreary dwelling 567 

Lo! he comes, in clouds descending 658 

Lo! on a narrow neck of land 226 

Lo, what a glorious sight appears 655 

Look away to Jesus 241 

Look from thy sphere of endless day 598 

Look, ye saints; the sight is glorious 183 

Lord, dismiss us with thy blessing 20 

Lord, I am thine, entirely thine.. 443 

Lord, I can not let thee go , , 404 

Lord, I hear of showers of blessing.. o,. ,0.. 562 

Lord, in the morning thou shalthear., 52 

Lord, in this tliy mercj''s day , 301 

Lord, it belongs'not to my care 438 

Lord Jesus, are we one with thee ...„,.. 485 

Lord Jesus, bless us ere we go ,......,.. 54 

Lord, lead the way the Saviour went 601 

Lord, let me know my end 727 

Lord, let thy goodness lead our land 697 

Lord of all beings, throned afar 72 

Lord of hosts, to thee we raise 614 

Lord of the worlds above 38 

Lord, thou hast searched and seen me 67 

Lord, we come before thee now 33 

Lord, when we bow before thy throne 395 

Lord, while for all mankind we pray 694 

Lord, with glowing heart I'd praise thee... 21 
Love divine, all love excelling 366 

Make a joyful noise unto the Lord 712 

Majestic sweetness sits enthroned 168 

Meekly in Jordan's holy stream 532 

More like Jesus would I be 367 

More love to thee, Christ... 337 

Mourn for the thousands slain » 617 



INDEX OF FIRST LINES. 



Must Jesus beai the iross aityne 449 

My country *iis of tl^ea 696 

My days are gliding swiftly by. 629 

My dear Redeemer and my Lord 120 

My faith looks up to thee 384 

My God and Father, while I stray 429 

My God, how endless is thy love 50 

My God, I love thee, not because 333 

My God, is any hour so sweet 402 

My God, my King, thy various praise 10 

My God, my Father — blissful name 85 

My God, i)ermit me not to be 372 

My God, the spring of all my joys 345 

My gracious Lord, I own thy right 439 

My hope is built on nothing less 309 

My Jesus, as thou wilt 433 

My Saviour, my almighty Friend 163 

My soul, be on thy guard 422 

My soul, repeat his praise 76 

My spirit on thy care 311 

My times are in thy hand 484 



Nearer, ray God, to thee 387 

No more, my God, I boast no more 308 

Not all the blood of beasts 236 

Not all the outward forms on earth 197 

Nothing but leaves the spirit grieves 475 

Not to condemn the sons of men 230 

Now begin the heavenly theme 173 

Now for a tune of lofty praise 155 

Now, gracious Lord, thine arm rcs'eal 704 

Now I have found a Friend 355 

Now in this consecrated place 560 

Now let our cheerful eyes survey 148 

Now in parting, Father bless us 550 

Now the daj'' is over 586 

Now^ thank we all our God 92 

Now to the Lord a noble song 86 

Now w^hen the dusky shades of night 65 

O, be joyful in the Lord, all ye 706 

O bless the Lord, my soul 17 

O come, let us lift our hearts to God 714 

O come, let us sing unto the Lord 708 

come, sinner, come, there's room 281 

O could I find from day to daj^ 376 

could I speak the matchless worth 192 

day of rest and gladness 41 

O do not let the word depart 253 

O'er the distant mountains breaking 656 

O'er the gloomy hills of darkness 607 

Father, through the anxious fears 42 

for a closer walk with God 375 

for a faith that will not shrink 379 

for a glance of heavenly day 284 

O for a heart to praise my God 378 

O for a thousand tongues to sing 164 

O for a shout of sacred joy 143 

for the death of those 633 

Ogift of gifts! grace of faith 346 

God, our help in ages past 66 

O God, the Father, Christ, the Son 615 

O happy dav that fixed my choice 342 

holy, holy, holy Lord....'. 210 

O holy Savfour, Friend unseen 318 

how happy are they 358 

O how I love thy holy law 2'7 



HYMH. 

O Jesus, King most wonderful 162 

O Jesus, thou art standing 240 

O Lord, how happy should we be 319 

O Lord, I am not worthy 554 

O Lord, if in the book of life 347 

O Lord of heaven, and earth, and sea 456 

O Lord, thy heavenly grace impart 444 

O Lord, thy work revive 564 

Lord, we' in thy footsteps tread 528 

Once more, my soul, the rising day 51 

Once was heard the song of children 577 

One more day's work for Jesus 472 

One there is above all others 179 

One sweetly solemn thought 636 

On Jordan's stormy banks I stand 673 

On the mountain top appearing 609 

Onward, Christian soldiers 421 

Paradise, Paradise 683 

sacred Head, now wounded 123 

safe to the rock that is higher than 1 506 

sing unto the Lord a new song 710 

O speed thee, Christian, on thy way 423 

O that I knew the secret place 392 

that my load of sin were gone 369 

thou, my soul, forget no more 445 

thou, in whose presence my soul takes... 389 

thou that hearest the prayer of faith 299 

O thou that hearest prayer 203 

thou that hearest when sinners cry 296 

thou, who in Jordan didst bow tliy 525 

thou, whose own vast temple stands 610 

turn ye, turn ye, for why will ye die. 276 

Our blest Redeemer, ere he breathed 200 

Our country's voice is pleading 594 

Our Father in heaven, we hallow thy name 408 

Our Father, through the coming year 703 

Our Father, who art in heaven 719-722 

Our Helper, God, we bless thy name 699 

Our Lord is risen from the dead 144 

Our Saviour bowed beneath the wave 526 

Out of the depths have I cried 7^/ 

O what amazing words of grace 275 

what, if we are Christ's 430 

where are kings and empires now 516 

O where shall rest be found 634 

worship the King all glorious above 1 



Pass me not, O gentle Saviour 361 

People of the living God 548 

Pilgrim, burdened with thy sin 269 

Planted in Christ, the living vine 515 

Plunged in a gulf of dark despair - 165 

Praise, Lord, for thee in Zion waits..... 9 

Praise, my soul, the King of heaven 19 

Praise to God, immortal praise 688 

Praise the Lord, my soul 705 

Praise the Lord, ye heavens, adore him.... 23 

Praise to thee, thou great Creator 22 

Precious, precious blood of Jesus 246 

Prostrate, dear Jesus, at thy feet 292 

Prayer is the soul's sincere desire 396 

Raise your triumphant songs 90 

Rejoice, rejoice, believers 654 

Rejoice to-day, with one accord 95 

Rescue the perishing 473 

Return, my wandering soul, return 289 



INDEX OF FIRST LINES. 



HYMN. 

Return, wanderer, return 257 

Revive thy work, O Lord 563 

Ride on, ride on in majesty 119 

Rise my soul, and stretch thy wings 388 

Rock of Ages, cleft forme 496 

Round the Lord in glory seated 182 

Safe in the arms of Jesus 325 

Safely through another week ^ 36 

Salvation, the joyful sound 234 

Saviour, again to thy dear name we raise.. 64 

Saviour, blessed Saviour 382 

Saviour, like a shepherd lead us 576 

Saviour, more than life to me 324 

Saviour, thy dying love 461 

Saviour, visit thy plantation 565 

Saviour, when in dust to thee 401 

Saviour, who died for me 458 

Saviour, who thy fiocks art feeding 582 

See, gracious God, before thy throne 695 

See, Israel's gentle Shepherd stands 571 

Servant of God, well done 648 

Shall we gather at the river 637 

Show pity Lord, O Lord forgive 288 

Simply trusting every day 322 

Since all the various scenes of time 80 

Sing, my soul, his wondrous love 101 

Sinner, rouse thee from thy sleep 265 

Sinners turn — why will ye die 264 

Sinner, what hast" thou to show 270 

Sinner, will you scorn the message 272 

Sister, thou wast mild and lovely 641 

Sit down beneath his shadow 553 

Sleep thy last sleep 646 

Softly fades the twilight ray 61 

Softly now the light of day 62 

Soldiers of Christ, arise 424 

So let our lips and lives express 441 

Sometimes a light surprises 316 

Songs of praise the angels sang 172 

Soon may the last glad song arise 513 

Sow in the morn thy seed 469 

Spirit divine, attend our prayer 612 

Spirit of holiness, descend 561 

Stand up, my soul, shake oflFthy fears 409 

Stand up, stand up for Jesus 425 

Stay, thou insulted Spirit, stay 201 

Sun of my soul, my Saviour dear 56 

Sweet hour of prayer, sweet hour of 405 

Sweet is the memory of thy grace 84 

Sweet is the work, my God, my King 12 

Sweet is the work, Lord 45 

Sweet land of rest, for thee I sigh 381 

Swell the anthem, raise the song 687 I 

Sweet the moments, rich in blessing 353 

Take the name of Jesus with you 180 

Take up thy cross, the Saviour said 411 

Tell me the old, old story 184 i 

Tender Shepherd, thou hast stilled 647 | 

Ten thousand times ten thousand 674 , 

That awful day will surely come 661 

The church has waited long 650 

The church's one foundation 517 

The day is gently sinking to a close 60 

The day is past and gone 65 

The day of resurrection 649 

The day of wrath, that dreadful day 664 

Thee we adore, eternal name... 627 

Thee will I love, my strength, my tower.. 331 



HYMW. 

The God of harvest praise 691 

The head that once was crowned with 141 

The heavens declare thy glory. Lord 220 

The King of love, my Shepherd is 500 

The Lord into his garden comes 666 

The Lord is my light and my salvation.... 718 
The Lord is my Shepherd, I shall not want 709 
The Lord is my Shepherd, no want shall I 100 

The Loi'd my pasture shall prepare 75 

The love of God provides 244 

The morning light is breaking 606 

The pity of the Lord 77 

The race that long in darkness pined 103 

There is a fountain filled with blood 231 

There is a fold whence none can stray 669 

There is a land of pure delight 684 

There is a land mine eye hath seen 668 

There is a line b\' us unseen 247 

There is a name I love to hear 171 

There is an hour of peaceful rest 672 

There is no name so sweet on earth 181 

There is no sorrow. Lord, to light 400 

The rosy morn has robed the sky 135 

The Saviour bids us watch and pray 418 

The Saviour calls, let every ear 232 

The Saviour kindly calls 575 

The Saviour, what endless charms 116 

The Son of God goes forth to war 414 

The Spirit in our hearts 262 

The strife is o'er, the battle done 134 

Thine arm, Lord, in days of old 149 

Thine earthly Sabbaths, Lord, we love 44 

Thine forever, God of love 3-36 

This is not my place of resting 503 

This is the day of light 39 

This is the day the Lord hath made 43 

Thou art my portion, O my God 349 

Thou art the way, to thee alone 115 

Thou art gone to the grave, but we 645 

Thou hast said, exalted Jesus 534 

Thou, Lord, art gone on high 140 

Thou lovely source of true delight 189 

Thou only Sovereign of my heart 479 

Thou, whose almighty word 207 

Through all the changing scenes of life 83 

Through sorrows, night, and dangers 623 

Thus far the Lord hath led me on 58 

Thy wa}^ not mine, Lord 431 

Thy works, not mine, Christ 237 

Till he come: let the words 539 

Time is winging us away 635 

'Tis by the faith of joys to come 480 

'Tis finished ! so the Saviour cried 130 

'Tis God. the Father, we adore 529 

'Tis not that I did choose thee 96 

'Tis the promise of God, full salvation to.. 190 

'Tis thine alone, almighty name 618 

To-day the Saviour calls.'. 280 

To God on high be thanks and praise 88 

To him who loved the souls of men 546 

To-morrow, Lord, is thine 259 

To our Redeemer's glorious name 169 

To thy temple I repair 34 

Trembling before thine awful throne 341 

Triumphant Zion, lift thy head 512 



Unshaken as the sacred hill 488 

Unveil thy bosom, faithful tomb 640 



INDEX OF FIRST LINES. 



HYMN. 

Uplift the banner, let it float 600 

Upward I lift mine eyes 97 

Upward, wtiere the stars are burning 681 

Watchman, tell us of the night 659 

Weary of earth and laden with my sin 321 

We bid thee welcome in the name 658 

We bring no glittering treasures 581 

We could not do without thee 320 

Weeping soul, no longer mourn 239 

We give immortal praise 214 

We give tliee but thine own 451 

Welcome, delightful morn 37 

Welcome, liappy morning 133 

Welcome, sweet day of rest < 46 

Welcome, thou victor in the strife 136 

We may not climb the heavenly steeps 327 

We plow the fields and scatter 689 

We praise thee, O God, for the Son of thy 215 

We shall meet beyond the river .,.. 679 

We speak of the realms of the blest 686 

What a friend we have in Jesus 406 

What are these soul-reviving strains 568 

What equal honors shall we bring 156 

What grace, O Lord, and beauty slione 114 

What shall I render to my Godl 29 

What sinners value I resign..... 370 

What things shall happen on the 507 

What various hindrances we meet 398 

When all thy mercies, my God 89 

When as returns this solemn day 28 

When gathering clouds around I view 122 

When, his salvation bringing 580 

When I can read my title clear 491 

When I survey the wondrous cross 442 

When like a stranger on our sphere 117 

When, marshaled on the nightly plain 154 

When morning gilds the skies 185 

When overwhelmed with grief 495 

When peace, like a river attendeth 609 

When shall we meet again 638 

When sins and fears prevailing~rise 477 



When, streaming from the eastern skies... 53 

When the mourner weeping 436 

When the worn spirit wants repose.... 48 

When through the torn sail the wild .■. 121 

When thy mortal life is fled 263 

When thou, my righteous Judge 662 

When wounded sore, the stricken soul 228 

Where the mourner weeping 436 

While in this sacred rite of thine 530 

While life prolongs its precious light 251 

While my Redeemer 's near 314 

While thee I seek, protecting Power 13 

While with ceaseless course the sun 702 

Whither, whither should I fly 478 

With all my powers of heart and tongue.. 79 

With broken heart and contrite sigh 286 

With joy we hail the sacred day 31 

With joy we meditate the grace 147 

With one consent let all the earth 8 

With tearful eyes I look around 258, 724 

With willing hearts we tread 536 

Who are these in brignt array 676 

Who shall the Lord's elect condemn 483 

Why do we mourn departed friends 642 

Why should we start and fear to die 620 

Why should the children of a King 199 

Why will ye waste on trifling cares 250 

Work, for the night is coming 476 

Ye angels who stand round the throne 187 

Ye Christian heralds, go, proclaim 595 

Ye dyingsonsof men 266 

Ye men and angels, witness now 448 

Ye servants of God, your master proclaim. 2 

Ye servants of the Lord 453 

Ye nations, round the earth rejoice 3 

Yes, my native land, I love thee 608 

Your harps, ye trembling saints 312 

Zion, awake; thy strength renew 514 

Zion stands with hills surrounded 521 



FIEST LINES OF CHANTS. 



Abide with me 

As the hart panteth. 



HYMN 

.. 754 

.. 759 



Baptismal chant 756 

Baptismal chaut 757 

Baptismal chant 758 

Beatitudes 752 

Beuedic anima mea 705 

Benedic anima mea.. 730 

Benediction 763 

Benedictus 736 

Blessed are the poor in spirit 752 

Blessed be the Lord God of Israel 736 

Bonum est confiteri 732 



HYMN 

Cantate domino 710 

Cantate domino 731 

Coeli enarrant 742 

Come unto me 721 

Come unto me 723 

Coufitemiui 738 

De profundis 717 

De profundis 761 

Deus misereatur 720 

Deus misereatur 734 

Deus noster refugium 746 

Domiue refugium 765 

Domini est terra „.., 737 



418 



FIKST LINES OF CHANTS. 



HYMN. 

Dominus illuminatio 718 

Dominus illuminatio 744 

Dominus regit me 709 

Dominus regit me 751 

From the recesses of a lowly spirit 753 

Gloria in excelsis 707 

Gloria in excelsis 729 

Gloria patri 707,711 

Gloria patri 733 

Glory be to God on high 707 

Glory be to God on high 729 

Glory be to the Father 707, 711 

Glory be to the Father , 733 

God be merciful unto us 720 

God be merciful unto us 734 

God came from Teman 740 

God is our refuge and strength 746 

Have mercy upon me 716 

Have mercy upon me 760 

He was despised 726 

He was despised 762 

His mercy endureth for ever 738 

Holy, holy, holy, Lord God Almighty 725 

Holy, holy, holy. Son of God most high 741 

It is a good thing to give thanks 732 

I was glad when they said unto me 713 

I was glad when they said unto me 748 

I will lift up mine eyes 715 

I will lift up mine eyes 749 

Jesus Cometh from Galilee 756 

Jubilate deo 706 

Jubilate deo 712 

Jubilate deo 735 

Laetatus sum 713 

Laetatus sum 748 

Levavi oculos 715 

Levavi oculos 749 

Lift up your hearts 739 

Lord, let me know mine end 727 

Lord, let me know mine end 764 

Lord's prayer 719 

Lord's prayer 722 

Lord's prayer 755 

Lord, thou hast been our dwelling-place 765 

Miserere mei. 716 



HYMW. 

Miserere mei 760 

O be joyful in the Lord 706 

O be joyful in the Lord 712 

O be joyful in the Lord 735 

O come let us lift our hearts to God 714 

O come let us lift our hearts to God 750 

O come let us sing unto the Lord 708 

O come let us sing unto the Lord 728 

O give thanks unto the Lord 738 

O Savior of the world 747 

O send out thy light 745 

O sing unto the Lord 710 

O sing unto the Lord 731 

Our Father who art in heaven 719 

Our Father who art in heaven 722 

Our Father who art in heaven 755 

Out of the depths 717 

Out of the depths 761 

O what if we are Christ's 757 

Paternoster , 719 

Pater noster 722 

Paternoster 755 

Praise the Lord, O my soul 705 

Praise the Lord, O my soul 730 

Prayer of Habakkuk 740 

Quemadmodum 759 

Response after prayer 741 

Salvator mundi 747 

Sursum corda 739 

Te deum laudamus, I and II 743 

The earth is the Lord's 737 

The heavens declare the glory of God 742 

The Lord bless us and keep us 763 

The Lord is my light 718 

The Lord is my light 744 

The Lord is my shepherd 709 

The Lord is my shepherd 751 

To sit at Jesus' feet 758 

Venite ad me 721 

Venite ad me 723 

Venite exultemus 708 

Venite exultemus..., 728 

We praise thee, OGod, I and II 743 

With tearful eyes I look around 724 



419 



INDEX OF SINGLE CHAIN TS. 



PAGE. 

Anonymous in A 366 

Anonymous in A minor 371 

Anonymous in C 367 

Anonymous in E 395 

Anonymous in E minor 371 

Anonymous in F 370 

Barnby in E 365,388 

Bradbury in C 370 

Crotch in B flat 381 

Doane in B flat 387 

Doane in G 380 

Downs in C 369 

Elvey in A .• 372 



PAGE. 

Farrant in F 369,389 

Felton in C minor 370, 395 

Gregorian in F 368 

I Hayes in F 369 

Mason in D 363 

Monk in D 387 

Nares in A 386 

Tallis in F 367,391 

Tonus Peregrinus in G 395 

Turner in A flat 361 



INDEX OF DOUBLE CHANTS. 



PAGE. I 

Aldrich in F 365 j 

Anonymous in D 368,374 ; 

Anonymous in D minor 390 j 

Anonymous in F 364 | 

Anonymous in G 362 i 

Atwood inD 375' 

Atwood in E 376 

Barnby in D .... 376 

Barnby in D 389 

Barnby in D flat 389 

Barnby, Emmelar 382 

Barnby in F 386,393 

Beethoven in B flat 361, 377 

Beethoven in C minor 384 

Beethoven in D : 394 

Belden in A 376 

Belden in E flat 374 

Belden in E flat 377 

BoyceinD 363 

Cooke in G 380 

Crotch in C 380,386 

Crotch inG... 378 

Doane in B flat 366,375 

Doane in B flat 381 

Doane in B flat 385 

Doane in F 385 

Downs in E flat 379 

Dupuis in A flat 392 

Elvey in C 378 

Elvey in D 379 



PAGE. 

Garrett in G 379,380 

Goodenough in F 378 

Goss in A flat 375 

Gould in B flat 390 

Greatorex in C 383,393 

Havergall in C 377,381 

Heathcote in A 372 

Jacobs in A 379 

Johnson in D 374 

Johnson in E 376,378 

Langdon in F 377 

Lawes in C 372,384 

MorleyinD minor 382,396 

Mornington in E flat 372 

Norris in A 374 

Eandall in E flat 364 

Robinson in E flat 378 

Smith inG 375 

Spohr in F 362 

Troytein E flat 391 

Turle in A 377 

TurleinC 381,388 

Turle in F 388 

Webb in D 376, 379 

Wesley in G 383 

Westbrook in D flat 392 

Worganin E flat 374 



Flintoft in F minor - 394, 



396 I Zeuner in E flat 373 



FIRST LINES OF STANZAS. 



HYMN'. 

A beam from hea.626 
Abide with me fr. 56 
A cloud of \vitnes.416 
"A countrv- farfr.344 
Admit him, ere....2.>5 
A faith that shin..379 
A few more Sabb.6.31 | 
A few more sirug.(>31 ; 
A f ew more sweet.ffiW 
Afewmorenight.«.30 j 
Agonizing in the..27."i ' 

I A guilty, weak 227 1 

Ah, grace! into... .346 

Ah! how shall 22:^ 

Ah, Lord Jesus.. ..647 
A holv quiet reig.619 
Ah, who shall th..475 
Ah, why did I S0..3.31 | 
A hope so much... 91 
A land upon who.6(>S 
All hail ! atoning...303 ' 
A little while th...>53 
Almighty God, to.214 
Almighty God,th.i50 
Almighty God,th.599 
Almighty Son,In.2r2 
Alleluia! O how...3.>4 
All glory be to hi...>30 
All glory and pra.21.5 
"Almost persuad..2S2 
"Almost persuad..2^"2 
All my capacious. 329 
All needful grace. i5 , 
All our woe and...4*i 
All things liying„ 24 
All this day thy...o«3 
All the way my S..5«18 

All that spring 687 

All that 1 am or. .461 
All thy crimes on.23y ; 
All they around. ..159 ' 
Amazed I stood... .2ii5 
Amida thousand.. 79 
Amid ten thous...699 , 
Amoitg the saints. 29 j 

Amongathous l->5 j 

Among thy saint. 662 
Angels, sing on. ...67-5 
Are we not tend..642 ; 
An answer from. ..247 | 
And as we rise. ..-522 ! 
And at my life's... 53 , 
And canst thou. ...419 
And his that gen.200 j 
And he, dear Lor_J3.5 i 
And humbly I '11...5.54 
And I haye brou..4-59 ' 

And in the last 616 

And lo! thy touc..l49 | 

And, O! when 121 l 

And, O! when I. ..122 | 
And let thy conq..l3o j 
And see, O Lord. ..61s i 
And so, through. ...^(lO ! 
And since the L..5SJ ^ 
And shall we lon_lii7 

And soon, too 572 

And though this.. 'M 
And when. dear. ...591 
And we belie%e....4.51 
And when before.;?2t5 
"And whosoeyer..5C6 , 
And when redecSse i 
And when our da. 65 ' 
And when our la..59o . 
And when before. 704 

And when this 231 

And when to hea. 53 
And when he hu..l81 
And when my Sa..531 

And when my 42« 

And when life's... 63 

A noble army 414 

Are there no foes.417 

Arise, my soul 392 

Arm me with jea.454 
Are we weak aQ<1.406 



HYMN. 

Ascended now, in.4S5 
A second look he.2SM 
AshamedofJesus.446 
Ashamed of Jesus.446 
As moons are ey...624 
Asleep in Jesus.. ..6.39 
Asleep in Jesus. ...639 
A soul inured to...3S6 
A spirit still r>re...38(; 
Assure my consc..l99 
As they offered.. ..1(M 
As the winged ar .702 

As with joyful 104 

At his call the 6(3 

A throne of grace.3"J3 
At last I own it.....287 
At the name of.. ..180 

At the cross of 261 

A throne of grace.:ft>3 
A throne of grace..39:i 
Art thou my Fa. ..569 
Art thou my Fa. ..-569 
Art thou my Fa. ...569 
Attending angels.655 
Art thou not min.477 
At the feet of Jes.579 
At the feet of Jes.579 

Author of faith 293 

Awake, O Lord.. ..627 

Awake, awake 602 

Away, j-e dark 146 

Bane and bless 126 

Bear me on, thou.eos 
Because the Say...573 
Be earth, with all.372 
Before the hills.... 66 
Before me place. ..226 
Before our Fath...463 
Behold, thy wea..5(;i 
Behold, his loying. 71 
" Behold," he sai..i48 
Behold a flowing..244 
Believe the heay..266 
Be near me when. 123 
Beneath the sha.. 66 
Be thou my Guar. 5V 
Be thou mypatt...l20 
Be thou our great..l49 
Be thou my shiel .290 
Beware, my soul. .653 
Beyond this vale„6;i4 
Beyond my high_.520 
Blest are the men. 27 
Blest be the Lord. 43 
Blest is the man. ..2.56 
Blest Jesus, come.376 

Blest through 18S 

Blind unbelief is- 81 
Bless, O my soul... 87 

Bless the sign 5.34 

Blest Sayiour U 

Blest Sayiour. ^^6.5:^5 

Bless us herel 5-50 

Blessed and holy-207 
Blessed Saviour.. .111 

Blessings from 687 

Blessings, honor._681 
Blessings foreyer.1.56 
Borne upontheir..l72 
Beneath hiswat.„494 
Born, thy people. 107 
Bound upon the. ..124 
Bowed down ben..290 

Break off vour 129 

Breathe, breathe_186 
Breathe, O breat..366 

Bright is their 430 

Brought safely-. ..412 
Brightly doth his.322 
But calmly, Lord.702 

But Christ, the 2:56 

But drops of grief.125 
But, ere the trum.665 
But God from inf.5S7 
But grace so dear.278 
But, bark I a voic.227 



HYMX. 

But he whom 671 

But I shall share. 12 
But if Immanuel.291 

But, Lord, the 458 

But,of all the foes.426 
But no such 3acri.292 
But our earnest. ..354 
But O, when glo._4s6 
But power diviiie.234 
But sinners, fill d.660 
But should th ..._4.32 
But to thy house.. 52 
But thy compass.. 77 
By thy birth and. 401 
But though earth.621 
But to those who..663 
But what tot ose.348 
But while I thus..225 
Buried in sorrow.234 
Bv cool Siloam's....572 
By day, by night-698 
By thine hour of...401 
Butwhocanspea. 10 

Call me away fro.3?2 
Can aught, benea.198 
Canst thou, in th..270 
Can we, whose so..60o 
Castthyguiltyso.239 
Cast thy burden. ..493 
Carry on thy new.366 
Cease, ye pilgrim.388 
Chance and Chan. 74 
Cheerful they wa. 27 
Chief of sinners. .175 

Child of sin and 279 

Christ, by highes.lOS 
Christ leads me. ..438 

Christ Jesus is 150 

Christ is my peac.150 
Christ is my pro. .1-50 
Church of our G...514 
Clouds and confli.5.39 
Cold on his cradle. 113 
Cold mountains. ..120 
Cold our serxices.. 47 
Come,all wholov.524 
Come, and begin..651 
Come, and make..6.51 
Crowns and thor..421 
Come, fill our hea.368 

" Come, for all 258 

Come, for thy sai..651 
Come, lay at his. ..281 
Come, Holy Com..208 
Come, Holy Spir..l96 
Come as a mess... 5.5s 
Come as the doye.6l2 
Come as teacher._.5.5s 
Come as a sheph..>58 
Come as the fire. .612 
Come as the light.612 
Come, eyer-bless-413 
Come, let us bow.. 15 
Come, Lord, and. -650 
Come, Lord, whe-438 

Come near and 56 

Come, share the....244 
Come, then,with..275 
Come, quickly C0..6.52 
Come, quickly C0..6.52 
Come, quickly C0..6-52 

Come, sinners 665 

'• Come with me. ..505 
Come, wanderers.229 
Come, worship at. 18 
Comfort those wh :« 
Compelled by ble..266 
Complete in thee.4»4 
Complete in thee..484 

Complete in us 515 

Consecrate me 365 

Content with be. ..390 
Convinced that.... 8 
Convince us all. ...206 
Could we but kne.319 
Could we but CU...684 
421 



HYMK. 

Create my nature.296 
Cross of shame-. ..127 
Crown the Sayio..l8:i 
Crown him, ye 161 

Day by day, with..547 

Death rides on 628 

Dear Lord, and 196 

Dear Lord, while..l69 
Dear Lord, If ind_390 
Dear Saviour, dra.232 
Dear Shepherd of. 26 
Dear Shepherd, if. 314 
Dear Saviour. wh.4*l 
Deal gently, Lor.-488 
Decay, then, ten-.229 

Deep regret for 298 

Deep in the shad_l-5o 
Defend and keep- 63 
Delay not, delay. .277 
Delay not, delay. .2/* 
Delay not, dela3'..277 
Deny thyself and.249 
Descend, celestial. 37 
Didst thou the gr...527 
Did ever trouble. ..412 
Did we in our own. 94 
Diffuse thy light...596 
Do more than par. 54 

Direct, control 49 

Do thou, Lord 686 

Doth a skillful 270 

Doth sickne-ss fill.340 
Do thou assist a. ..443 
Down in the hum.473 
Dost thou not dw..l99 

Down from the 165 

Down to the hal...528 
Dwell, Spirit, in...206 

Early let us seek..576 
Earth has a joy....:«l 
E'en now to their.464 
E'en for such lit....592 

E'en the hour 74 

E'er since, by fai..'231 

E'en so I love X« 

Enemies no more.6<)9 
Enough, if thou. ..4:30 
Enlightened by...'2W 

Enter his gates 3 

Enthroned amid- 7 
Eternal are thv... 6 
Eternal life thy. ..479 

Eternal joy or 627 

Eternal Spirit, by.212 
Eternal truth an..44-5 
Eternal wisdom. ..233 
Eternity ,with all. 69 
Every eye shall. ..658 
Every human tie..521 
Ever in the ragin.493 
Ever present, rru.'2i;>5 
ExalL the Lamb. ..'235 

Far, far above 310 

" Far from this-. ..643 
Far from this gui.669 

Fain would 1 369 

Far o'er yon hori.420 
Far up the ever — 669 

Far off 1 stand 286 

Father-like, he.... 19 
Father, source of.. '22 
Father! thy nam. 3.55 
Farewell, ye drea.357 
Fear him, ye sain. 83 

Fear not, 1 am 502 

Fellowship with...5;j4 
Fight on, my soul.4'22 
Firm as his thron.4!.»0 
Firmly trusting. ..4-57 
Five bleeding wo.3"23 
Flocks that whit..6S8 
Fly abroad. thou..607 

Forbid it. Lord 443 

For every tliir8ty.232 



HYMK. 

For, ever on thy.lH 
For even now niv.6.36 

"Forever with 666 

For her our pray..692 
For her my tears..5-20 
For he's the Lord. 8 

For him shall .597 

For him shall 112 

For, lo! the days..llO 
For not like king.516 
For me was that. .131 
For nothing good. 326 
Foolish and impo.478 
Foolish fears and.298 

For should we 580 

For thee delightf.466 
For thee, mv God.380 
For the Lord our..690 
For the joy of hu.570 
For the mercies... 47 
For thou, within.. 26 

For the wonder -570 

For thyself,best...570 

For thou hast 601 

For ten thousand. 22 
Forgive me. Lord -57 
Forgive our trans.408 
Frail children of.. 1 
From all theguilt.7(>4 
From heaven he. .229 
From marble do... 28 
From strength to.4'24 

From the third 655 

From thee, the 410 

Fountain of o'er.. .457 

Gentiles and kin..514 
Give me a calm. ..374 
Give me, O Lord.. 40 
Give me a faithf..461 
Give me on thee. ..386 

Give to mine .3:31 

Give us holy free.383 
Glory be to him. ..213 
" Glory, blessing..213 
Glory to thee who. 49 
Glories upon glor.4'20 
God calling yet....'2.>4 
God calling! and..'254 

God calling yet '254 

God from on high.5l2 
God is love ;— we..l27 
God is our sun, —h. 25 
Godof allgoodne.. 73 

God of eternal 73 

God of our lives... 73 
God of my life, be.:i85 
God of our streng. 98 
God of our streng. 98 
God, o'er all in he.577 

God reigns on 84 

God, the merciful. 101 
God will not alwa. 76 
God,thyGod,will.609 

Good when he SO 

Go to the grave. ...644 
Go to the grave. ...644 
Go to the grave. ...644 
Go, labor on ; 't is. 467 
Go, labor on ;— en..467 
Go, then,earthly-4.55 
Go when the sick.47l» 
Go where the wa..-594 
Grace all the wor. 93 
Grace first coutri- 93 
Grace led my rov.. 93 
Grace ! 't is a swe.. o6 

Grant one poor 443 

Grant to little ch.. 586 
Grant us, dear L... 54 
Grant us thy peac. 64 
Grant us thy peac. 64 
Grant us thy peac. 64 
Grant us thy tru... 72 
Great Advocate. ..148 

Great and ever 382 

Great God, let all. 51 



FIRST LINES OF STANZAS. 



HYMN. 

Oreat God,what...660 
Great God, we ha. 31 

Great Kiug of 613 

Great Prophet of..l45 
Great Sun of righ.220 
Had I ten thousa.347 
Hail, great Imm.. 11 
Hailtothebright.519 
Hail the heaven... 108 
Hallelujah !— ear.614 
Hallelujah! hark.603 
Hallelujah! shall.497 
Hallelujah! life. ..497 
Hark! how the....l(JO 

Hark! it is the W.) 

Hark ! those burs.183 
Hark! the loud.. ..211 
Hark ! the Voice...687 

Has thy night 609 

Hast thou the cr..527 

Hast thou not 97 

Haste, and mercy .267 
Haste, O sinner.. ..267 
Haste, O sinner.. ..267 
Haste thee on ir..Mo2 
Hasten, inortals...l09 
Hath he marks.. ..245 

Have we trials 406 

Heal me then 800 

Heaven and ear. ..101 

Heaven is still 182 

Hear the heralds.272 
Hear those, Ogra. 63 
Hell and thy sins. 409 
Help me to watc..4.54 

Hence, gloomy WO 

He always wins...437 
He bows his grac.399 

He breaks the 164 

He closed the IM 

He comes, the br.l02 

He comes, with lOJ 

He comes, the pri.102 

He came sweet 200 

He knows what...392 
He knows we are. 77 
He lives ! he lives.483 
He lives, triump..806 
He lives, that I. ...306 
He '11 shield you...596 

He only is the 688 

He is gone! and. ..142 

He is gone ! we 142 

He, in the days of .147 

He pardons all 17 

He rules the wor..l05 
He spoke, and lig.559 
He saw me ruin. ..157 

He shall come 112 

He shall reign 603 

He taught the sol.5:35 
He took the dyin.242 
He, with all -com.. 24 
He with earthly.. 74 
He will gird thee.493 
He wept that we..260 
He will not alwa.. 17 
He wills that 1 305 

Sere, beneath a...687 
ere, faith reve...221 
Here 1 give my. ...304 
Here, great God... 578 
Here have we se...542 
Here I raise my ...177 
Here in the body. 666 
Here I '11 sit, for...353 
Here 's love and...l29 
Here may our un..613 

Here may the 616 

Here may the 615 

Here may thine. ..613 
Here, O my soul. ..477 
Here on the mer.. 40 
Here pardon, lif e.ll6 
Here peace and.. ..544 
Here see the Bre..407 
Here, sinners of. ..221 
Here to thee a te..614 

Here we come 36 

His body broken. .551 
His fearful drops..551 
His goodness sta..494 
High as the heav. 76 
High heaven tha.:i42 
His grace will to..312 
H^>* honor ia enga.489 



HYMX. 

His love, what 169 

His name yields...390 

His name shall 103 

His oath, his cov..309 
" His own soft ha.655 
His power, incre..l03 
His power subdu.. 76 

His providence 82 

His purposes will. 81 
Hisvery word of.. 70 
His voice we hea..526 
His work my ho...439 
Hither, then, yo...l73 
Hither come, tor..271 
Ho! all ye hungr..23;3 
Ho ! ye that pant.283 
Hold fast his ha...700 

Hold thou thy 362 

Holy angels sing.. Ill 
Holy, holy, holy...209 
Holy, holy, holy...209 
Holy Father, Ho..211 
Holy Ghost, with.194 
Holy Ghost, with.194 
Holy Jesus, grant.301 
Holy Spirit, all.. ..194 
Home, thy joys.. ..608 
Honor immortal. ..156 
Hosanna, to th' a. 43 
Hosanna to the... .526 
Hunger, thirst, di.676 

Hushed is each 402 

How blest thy sai. 9 
How blest thesol.523 

How blest thee 523 

How charming is.-555 
How far may we..247 
How far from thi.319 

How happy all 29 

How happy are. ...449 
How kind are thy. 84 
How long, dear.. ..65.5 
How long, O Lord.650 
How many heart..346 

How much is 29 

How oft in the .506 

How rich the dep.116 
How sweet to hail. 48 
How vain the del..276 
How will my hea.665 
How will my lips.163 

I ask thee for the..435 

I ask thee for a 435 

I asked them wh..328 
I bring my grief. ..460 
I can do all thing.482 
I can but perish if.274 
I can not live wit.296 
I can not feel the.591 
I choose the path.:i49 
1 dare not choose.431 
" 1 delivered thee.335 
I 'd sing the preci.192 
I 'd sing the char...l92 
I 'd tell him how..392 
If aught should. ...122 
If earthly parent.203 
If he our ways sh.223 
If he hears the ra.367 
If he is mine, let..343 
If he is mine, the.343 

If I ask him to 245 

If I find him, if I..245 
If still hold close..245 
I find him lifting.;i0-5 
If in my Father's. 91 
If life be long, I. ..438 
If my immortal. ..477 
If now, with ej'es.538 
If tears of sorrow. 292 
If the way be dre.313 
I glory in infirm...482 
I have long with. .297 
I have no might...478 

I have no skill 478 

I heard the voice.487 
I lay my body do.. 58 
I love by faith to.. 59 
Ilovehergates, 1. :%) 
I love thy church..52o 
I love to think of..680 

1 love to meet 662 

1 love in solitude. 59 
I love to think on. 59 
1 love to tell the...471 



HYMN. 

love to kiss each.437 
loved thegarish.317 
I'll go to J»sus...274 
'11 sing thy truth. 79 
I '11 make your.. 559 
mmersed by Joh.524 
n all our Maker.. 7 
nail thy mercies. 14 
n each event of.. 13 
n every joy that. 13 
n darkest shade.345 
n death's dark.. ..500 
n heaven's eter...l85 
n holy contemp..316 

nit all is light 50:i 

n life, thy prom..340 
need thee, bles..315 
need thee every .364 
need thypresen.362 
n scenes exalted.698 
n self-forgetful. ..542 
n that lone land.25I 
n thine own app.. 33 

n thee I place 311 

n thecalm of the.506 

n the furnace 521 

n peopled vale.. ..598 
n prayer, in efro.515 

n the midst of 100 

n the hour of pa..363 
n this world of.. ..647 
n thj' promises 1.304 
n thy fair book... 82 

nto thy death .537 

n vain we tune. ..196 

often feel my 157 

saw one hangin.^4 
see thee not, 1..XU 
smite upon my..286 
suffered much. ..459 
s there diadem. ..245 
t can bring with..316 

t cheers with 128 

t is not death to..6;i2 
t is not death to..6:J2 
It is finished! "..132 
t is the voice of....321 
t may be it shall.703 
t may be we sha..703 
t makes the wou.170 
t sweetly cheers..216 

t tells me of a 258 

t tells me of aSa^71 
t was my guide...l64 
thank thee, un..3.31 
ts skies are not. ..668 
would love tJiee.3.32 
would love thee..;i32 

want a godly .386 

want a sober mi.386 

was not ever 317 

wish that his 590 

would, but thou..;j69 
would love thee.332 
would not sigh. ..439 
would not live... .625 
yield my powers. 50 
've found a Frie..511 

ehovah, Father..212 
erusalem, my gl.682 
esus all the day..358 
esus, answer fr...297 
esus can make. ..620 

esus, give the 586 

esus, nail ! enth..l78 
esus, 1 hang up...305 

Jesus, I throw 661 

Jesus is worthy.. ..166 
Jesus, may all co..l62 
Jesus, my God, I. ..490 
Jesus, my heart 's.325 

Jesus, my Lord 189 

Jesus my Shephe.356 
Jesus ne'er will, ...4.36 

Jesus, our God 143 

Jesus, our great.. ..2.35 
Jesus, our great.. ..145 

Jesus, still lead 313 

Jesus, thee our Sa.l76 
Jesus, Ihe L.ord....3;>9 
Jesus, the name. ..164 
Jesus, the name 1.171 
Jesus, thou migh.1.53 
Jesus, thou rrinc.6;i2 
J esus, we come at.256 
422 



HYMN. 

Join all the hum. .159 
Joined in one bod.5l5 
Joy of thedesolat.407 
Joy to the earth. ..Ift5 
Joj'fully on earth. 22 
Judge not the Lo.. 81 
Just as I am, and.283 
Just as I am,— P0..283 
Just as I am,— th..283 
Just as I am, tho..28;i 
Just as I am,— th..283 

Keen was the tri..430 
Keep no longer.. ..565 
K ingdoms wide. .. .607 
Knowledge, alas..330 

Large arethema..678 
Leave thy folly.... 265 

Lead us to God 202 

Lead us to holine.202 

Lead us on our 38;^ 

Let all our power..541 
Let all your lamp.453 
Let dark, benight.607 
Let distant times. 10 
Let cares like a.. ..491 
Let earth and he. .529 
Let earth's allur..479 
Let elders worshi.191 
Let every creatur.597 
Let every public. 697 
Let every kindr...l61 

Let every land 87 

Let faith each 395 

Let good or ill 311 

Let goodness and.lOO 
Let him that hea.262 
Let everlasting.. ..219 

Let our mutual 565 

Let sorrow's rud...629 
Let strains of hea.306 
Let Zion 's ti me of .5i)9 
Letmeatthy thr.361 
Let me love thee..336 
Let me love thee..3'24 
Let my sins be all.583 
Let music swell.... 696 
Let notconscienc.273 
Let past ingrati... .224 
Let peace within.. 31 
Let these earthly. 47 
Let the world des.455 

Let the living 614 

" Let them appr....575 

Let the sweet 374 

Let thine angels...589 
Let those refuse. ..350 
Let thrones and. ..513 

Let thronging 557 

Let us bring our. ..106 
Let us, then,with. '24 
Life, death, and... 82 

Life's dream is 646 

Life's labor done. .619 
Life's ills without.400 
Life is the hour.. ..'252 

Light up every 195 

Lift, ye saints 138 

Like him,throug.601 
Like some brigh 1.334 
Lo! glad 1 come. ..307 
Lo! his triumph. ..144 
Lo ! in the desert. .519 

Lo! Jesus, who 262 

Lo! such the chil.572 
Lo! 'tisan infant.568 
Lo! the heaven. ...139 
Lo ! the incarnat..273 
Lo! the scene of. ..474 

Long my heart 304 

Long thine exiles.657 
Look away to Jes.'241 

Look from the 65 

Look I how we gr.l96 
Look on the hear.552 

Loose the souls 133 

Lord, by thy stri..l34 
Lord God of truth.634 
Lord, I adore thy .440 
Lord, I am guilty .391 
Lord, I come to.. ..403 
Lord, I desire wit.376 
Lord, I my vow.s.. 49 
Lord, 1 would cla..428 
Lord, these uur.....688 



HYMN. 

Lord, from thine. .610 
Lord, give us suc..379 
Lord, It is my chi.335 

Lord Jesus, we 5.37 

Lord, keep us safe. 65 
Lord, let not all. ..249 

Lord, mav that 430 

Lord, now thou. ...537 
Lord, nowindeed.326 
Lord of the natio..694 
Lord, on our soul. 9 
Lord, on us thy. ...301 
Lord, submissive..359 
Lord, this bosom.. 21 
Lord, thy glory. ...182 
Lord, thy church. 518 
Lord, till I reach..402 
Lord, though par.139 
Lord we obey thy 90 
Lord, we thy pres.351 

Loud may the 78 

Loose all you bars.144 

Love and grief 353 

Love of God, so.. ..562 
Love is the gold. ..465 

Love's redeem .137 

Lonely I no long..648 

Maker and Rede. .133 
Man may trouble.455 
Many loved ones..l90 
Mav erring mind. .610 
May faith grow.. ..610 
May Jesus here.. ..615 
May peace atten.. 35 
May thy rich gra.384 
May they that Je.556 
May we daily gr...l95 
Mav we in faith. ..611 
'Mid toil and trib.517 
Might I enjoy the. 25 
" Mine is an unch.335 
Mourn for the ru..617 

Mourn for the 617 

Mourn for the 617 

Mourning souls 173 

More like Jesus. ...367 
Must 1 be carried.417 
Much of my time. 58 
My cheerful hope.394 

My crimes, tho 288 

My Father's hou..459 
My Father's hou..666 
My faith would.. ..236 
My feet shall nev. 97 
My flesh shall slu.370 

My Hesh would 27 

My Godisrecon...323 
My great Protect.394 
My gracious Ma3..164 

My heart owns 96 

My heart shall 12 

My lifted eye 13 

My life Ibringto.460 
My Jesus,asthou.433 
My joys to thee 1.460 
My life, my time..447 
My native count..695 
My one desire be.295 

My sin— O the 509 

My soul lies hum.285 

My soul looks 236 

My soul obeys the.227 
My soul shall pra. 30 
My soul rejoices.. .219 

My soul would 345 

My spirit home.. ..385 
My times are in. ..434 
My thoughts lie... 68 
My thoughts, be... 67 
My waking eyes...217 
My weary soul, O.201 
My willing soul,... 46 

Nay, but I yield...295 
Near the cross, a.. .174 
Near the cross, 0.174 
Near the crossi'll. 174 
Ne'er think the.. .4*22 
Nearer, evernear..3»2 
Nearer is my soul.656 
Nearer my Fath,..636 

Never did I so 360 

Never, from thy..5S2 
Night her solemn. 61 
Night unto night. 61 



FIRST LINES OF STANZAS. 



HYMN. 

in» more a wand. .356 
N« more fatigue... 44 
No more let sin.s...l05 

No more .shall 512 

No ; I must maHi.404 

No longer now 206 

No mortal can 168 

No pained repro...l.31 
No rude alarms.... 44 
No tranquil joy,s...381 
No voice can sing.348 

Nor doth it yet 91 

Nor d"?ath,nor 489 

Nor pain, nor gr...640 

Nor shall the 462 

Nor shall thy 220 

Not all the bless... :i2 
Not all that men. .483 
Not life itself, wi.. .32 
Not mine, not mi.431 
Not so your eyes..2.50 
Not the fairpala.. 40 
Notwallsnor hill.488 
Not with the hop.3;« 
Nothing but leav.47o 
Nothing but leav.47o 

Nothing in my 4% 

Now bless, thou... 574 
Now, for the love.308 
Now 1 am thine... 349 
Now incline me. ...297 
Now lend thy gra.564 
Now let the hea...{)49 

Now mav the 37 

Now, O Lord! this.360 
Now, O now, for.. .360 
Now rest, my Ion. 342 
Now, sinner, dry.. 90 
Now these alone. .568 
Now the .'8avioui-..658 
Now the.se little. ..582 
Now to Godwhos.368 
Now to the shin. ..440 
Now to the Lamb.191 
Now we, dear Jes.533 

O all-sufficient Sa.340 
O blessed, blessed.701 

O blessed hope 551 

O ble.ssed work 472 

O, bless the Lord.. 17 
O Breath of life... .284 
O bring our dear....561 
O, change these. ..198 
O clothe with en...557 
O come, thy Jiede.281 
U depth of sweet..l3i 
O enter then, his.. 8 
O for a heart sub. .378 
Oft as earth exult. 188 
O for the death of .()33 
O for this love, let.ltt5 

O glorious hour 370 

O give me Samu...588 
O give me yamu...5«8 
Ogive us hearts... .114 
O Ood, my heart.. 4 
O God, mine ium..226 
O God, our help in. 66 
O God, our King... 25 
O God Triune, to. .210 
O great Absolver..321 
O grant us grace...221 

O, grant us, in 28 

O grant us, then. ..135 
O guard our shor..694 
O guide our doubt.448 
O Holy Spirit fr...210 
O hope of every. ..348 
O happy retribu...671 

O happy souls 38 

O happy servant.. 153 
O happy, happy. ..346 
O, happy period. ..167 

O if my Lord 620 

O, if this ghmpse.540 
O in thy light be. .118 

O Jesus Christ 615 

O Jesus, ever wit.. 339 

O Jesus, Lamb 210 

O Jesus, light of. ..162 
O Jesus, our Savi.525 
O Jesus, once toss. 121 
O Jesus, thou art..2-k( 
O Jesus, thou art..240 
O lead m@ to thy..495 



HYMN. 

O Lord and Mast...'i27 
O IiOrd,theii.-dor.527 
O Lord, what u3a..242 

O let the dead 481 

O let thy chosen...564 
O let that gloriou.513 

O let thy love 371 

O let thy lovemy.373 
O long-expected... 44 
O lovely attitude..2.55 

O may I reach 86 

O may these hea..218 
O may these tho.. 67 
O may thisbount. 92 
O may thy holy. ..587 

O may thy love 285 

O may thy Spirit.. 62 
O may our symp..468 
O may we all, wh. 71 
O make but trial... 83 

O might I hear 70 

O'er all the strait..216 
O'er all those wi... 673 
Only be still and. .427 
On thee, at the cr. 41 
On thee, on thee. ..536 
On the margin of..6;}7 

On the Kock of 518 

On wings of love..4()8 
O, on thatdaj',th.(i64 

O never let my 3!>i 

O never till my 294 

O, no; till life it. ..44.5 

Once a sinner 404 

Once earthly joy..337 
Once on theragin.154 
Once they were.. ..328 
One daj' amidst.... 46 

One family, we 464 

One more day's.... 472 
One thing deman.25!) 
O one, O only ma..670 
Onward, then, ye.421 
Onward we go ; f 0.675 
O Paradise ! O Pa.6b;i 
Open now the crv. 99 

O that each in 700 

O that this dry .5()6 

O, that with yon. ..161 
O the height of Je. 175 
O the pure deligh.365 

O the transport 673 

O then what rapt..674 
O then, rouse th...265 

O thou who art 507 

O thou who gave..572 
O, tell me. Lord.. ..343 
O tell me that my.661 
Other refuge hav.499 
O Trinity in unity .413 
O, to grace how.. ..177 
Our absent King,.629 
Our blessed Lord..253 

Our changeful 60 

Our children ther.593 
Our contrite spir...395 

Our days are as 77 

Our fathers' God..696 

Our glad hosan 102 

Our God in pity 253 

Our grateful soul..699 
Our greatest foe. ..136 
Our heavenly Fa. 203 
Our hearts be pur.649 
Our hope and exp.(>54 
Our life is a drea...7U0 
Our lives through. 69 
Our Master's love.553 
Our midnight is... 72 
Our quickened so.l97 
Our restless spir...339 
Our sins, ourguilt.48.5 

O Saviour, we 418 

O sweet and bless.670 
O sweet and bless.667 
O warm my heart. 11 
O, what a ble.ssed..344 
O what a pure de..574 
O wash my soul. ...288 
O watch and light.422 
O when, thou city .681 

O when will the 187 

O who like thee.. ..118 
O who like thee. ...118 
O why should I. ...389 
O Wise and holy. ..654 



HYMN. 

O wondrous kno... 68 
O voice of meray..2-58 
Oye, beneath 110 

Palms of victory. ..577 
Pardon our otten..38:} 

Pass me not, O 562 

Pass me not, O mi..562 
Pass me not O gra.562 
Peace be within... IV) 

Peace is on the 61 

Peace on earth 109 

Peace that preci..l27 
Peaceful be thy.. ..641 
People and realm..597 
" Perhaps he will.274 
" Permit them to.57I 
Pity and save my .287 
Pity the nations. ..545 
Plenteous grace. ..499 
Possessing Ghrist.504 
Praise him, all ye.l38 
Praise him for his. 19 

Praise, my soul 21 

Praise the God of. 23 
Praise the Lord.... 23 
Praise the Lord.... 23 
Prayer is the bur..396 
Prayer is the Chr..396 
Prayer makes th..398 
Prayer is the sim.396 

Precious blood 246 

Precious, preciou..246 
Prevent, prevent.662 
Proclaim hosan... .568 
" Prostrate I'll lie.274 
Put all thy beaut..512 

Raised on devot... 7 
Kebuild thy walls.602 
Redeemer, grant..581 

Religion bears 441 

Remember thee. ..543 
Remember thy. ...391 

Renew my will 429 

Renounce thy 445 

Renouncing ever.444 
Repeated cx'imes..l46 
Rescue the peris. ..473 
Restore, my dear.389 
Restraining pray..398 
Rest ior my soul 1.369 
Return, my wand.289 
Return, O Holy.. ..375 
Return, O wande..257 
Revive our droop.206 
Revive thy work..563 
Revive us again. ..215 
Rich dews of gra..606 
Ride on, ride on. ...119 
Ride on, ride on. ...119 
Ride on, ride on.. ..119 
Righteous advoc..302 

Rise, touched 2.35 

River of God, 1 243 

Rivers to the 3»8 

Round her habit...518 

Safe in the arms...325 

Saints below 172 

Salvation ! let the.234 
Say, hatb thy he..024 
Say, " live forev....l29 
Say, shall we yie..ll3 
Say to the heath. .599 

" Say. will you 248 

Save us, in thy 567 

Saviour of souls. ...450 
Saviour ! may my. 61 

Saviour, Prince 415 

Saviour, with me..458 
Scenes of sacred. ..608 
See, from all Ian. ..519 
See, from his hea..442 
See heathen hati.606 

See the Judge 663 

See me. Saviour.. .415 
See, the feast of ...539 
See where it shin, s6 

Send forth thy 598 

Send forth thy 596 

Send on thy spir..703 
Shall God invite. ..250 

Should coming 629 

Should earth aga.491 
Should it rend... ...534 j 

423 



HYMN. 

Should my tears...49fi 
Sing how eternal.. !K) 
Sing how he left. .155 

Sing, my soul 101 

Sing of his dying..l58 
Sing on your hea..]58 

Sing, pray, and 427 

Singing, if my 322 

Since Christ and. .452 

Since from his 168 

Since on this lieet.2.59 
Sinful lam; how.321 
Sinners, believe. ...230 
Sinners in deris....l83 

Sinners, turn 264 

Sinners, whose 161 

Slain in the guilt..299 
Sleep, .sleep to-da. 42 
Small are the ofie.601 

So all day long 377 

So, blessed Spirit..5.32 

So fades a sum 619 

So, gracious Sav..l48 

So Jesus slept 640 

So long thy pow...317 
So let thy grace.... 68 
So now, upon his..l81 
So when the mor.. 55 
Soar now where.. ..137 
Soldier of Christ. ..648 
Sometimes 'mid. ..428 

Songs of praise 172 

Soon at his feet 669 

Soon, borne on 251 

Soon for me the... 62 
Soon shall I pass..l57 

Soon shall we 158 

Soon shall we me.638 
" Soon the days of .238 
Soon we pass this.50:i 
Soon we'll reach. ..637 

Sought by thy 153 

Soft descend the...474 
Sow thy seed, be....474 
Spare thy people.. 211 
Speak forth his.. ..143 
Spirit of grace, O.. .31 
Spirit of holiness..561 

Spirit of purity 200 

Spirit of truth 207 

" Spread for thee..238 
" SiM-inkled now. ..238 

Stand, then, in 424 

Stand up !— stand.425 
Still be it our sup.697 
Still to the lowly..351 
Still through the..llO 
Still we wait for. ..567 

Stream full of 243 

Stretch forth thy..618 
Strong in the Lor.424 
Sure as thy truth..520 
Sure I must fight.417 

Sure, there was 544 

Such is the Chris..626 
Such was thy gr...485 
Such was the pity .230 
Such was thy tr...l20 

Sun of my life 72 

Sun, moon, and.. ..220 
Sweet, at the da... 45 
Sweet day ! thine. 48 
Sweet fields beyo.683 
Sweet hour of pra.405 
Sweeiisthemem. 84 

Sweet, on this 45 

Swift as an eagle..410 
Svi^ift to its close..362 

Take the name 180 

Take up thy cross.411 
Take up thy cro.ss.411 
Take up thy cross.411 

Take thou my 431 

"Teach all the 559 

Teach me to live.. 57 

Teach us, with 195 

Teach us in ever..432 

Teach them to 557 

Tell me the story. 184 
Tell me the story.l»4 
Tell me the same. 184 
Tell of his wondr.. 70 

Tempt not my 357 

Ten thousand pre. 89 
Thanks for merc..702 



HYMN. 

Thanks we give... 20 
That blood which.540 
That sacred str.... 78 
That day, the day .6.53 
That long as life...448 
That prize, with. ..416 
Tiiat sweet com...:i.58 
That word above.. iM 
That will not niu...379 

Thee may I set 466 

The best obedien..308 
The con.secrated...449 

The contrite in 276 

The captive to 4.51 

The cross he bore.141 
The crowd of car..:i46 
The day is dark. ..377 
The day is done.... 54 
The dying thief....2:u 
The dearest gift.. ..581 
The dearest idol. ..375 
The dead in Chri.660 
The deepest reve.. 16 
The dwellings of..l36 
The eve that roll..ll7 
The Father hear..323 
The Father own. .529 
The feast is ready.244 
The feeling heart.611 
The fearful soul. ..249 
The glorious time.566 
The glowing lam..423 
The God of harv...691 
The gospel trum..235 
The graves of all..642 
The happy gates.. 233 

The healing of 327 

The hill of Zion....350 
The honors paid... 88 
The hosts of God... 8:i 

The .joy of all 141 

The King him.self. 46 
The Lord is God... 3 
The Lord is good.. 3 
The Lord makes.. 5.55 

The Lord, who :i5l 

The living know. .252 
The love of Chri...594 
The martyr first. ..414 
The mighty For... 116 

The mountains 223 

The names of all..l48 
The night becom..l85 
The opening hea..345 

The old man 588 

The pains of dea...648 
The pains, the gr..620 
The peaceful gat.. 15 
The people of the.584 

The powers of 134 

The Prince of 135 

The present mo.. ..259 
The purchase of ...542 

The rising God 129 

The rocks can 284 

The Saviour bids..418 
The Saviour smil.341 

The Shepherd 356 

The soul that on...502 
The shield of fai..423 
The Spirit calls.. ..280 

The Spirit, like 197 

The Son of God 260 

The sovereign 197 

The task thy wis.466 
The troubled con..204 
The year is with... 9 

The year rolls 627 

The want of sight.480 

The watchmen 555 

The whole creati..l66 
The wings of ev... 10 

The world can 634 

The voice at mid..648 

Then all these 698 

Then bless his 17 

Then faith lifts 672 

ThenItotheein...347 
Then is my stren..402 
Then let my soul..409 
Then let us adore. 2 
Then let us earn. ..399 
Then let our hu....l47 
Then, let our son.350 
Then let us,sing...6»5 
Then love's solt...ti25< 



FIRST LINES OP STANZAS. 



HYMN. 

Then, O my Lord.63l 
Then shall 1 see... 12 

Then shall my 337 

Then save me fr..299 
Then shall wars.. .604 

Then what my 252 

Then, whene'er.... 20 
Then, why. O ble.3.33 
Then will I teach.285 
Then, within thy.582 
Then will he own.490 

Then, with my 387 

Then at my Sav...677 
There are depths.:i65 
There everlastin..684 

There fragrant (572 

There for him 139 

There God, our 671 

'I'here happier 681 

There is a battle...423 
Tiiere Is a death. ..6;M 
There is a home. ..672 
There is a scene.. ..397 
There is a stream. 78 
There is a world... 622 
There is no path...504 
There is a place. ...397 
There is no secret.400 
There let the way .387 
There, like an Ed.67« 
There shall 1 bat..491 

There shall 1 409 

There, there or- 397 

There the Lamb...o03 
There the wind.. ..685 

There saints of 625 

There, Saviour 226 

There sweeps no.. 668 
These walls we to.616 
There's a part in. .190 

There's not an 447 

Thence he rose 642 

Thence.when the.469 
These ashes, too. ..623 
These, and every .298 

These, by their 560 

These through 676 

These, when we. ..560 
Their streaming...462 

Their bodies in 63.3 

Their ransomed. ..6;i3 

Thine would 1 443 

They are justified.510 
They come ! they .602 
" They die in Jes..643 
They go from str.. 38 
They have feliow.510 
They marked the.328 
They shall find.. ..256 
They stand, those.6()7 
Thine forever, 0..3;i6 
Thine forever, Sa.3;i6 
Thine forever, th.;«6 
Think of thy sor...292 
This day we give.532 
This ho'v bread... .541 
This life's a dre.... 370 
This lamp, thro.. ..216 
This name shall. ..171 
This only can my. 85 
This precious tru.. 71 
This spotless ro....481 
This spring with... 275 
This is that great.l9;J 
This is the day of. 39 
This is the day of. 39 
This is the day of. 39 
This is the grace..3;J0 
This is the way I...307 

Thou art a God 52 

Thou art gone to..645 
Thou art gone to..615 
Thou art gone to..645 
Thou art coming..403 
Tiiou art my ever.153 
Thou art the earn. 199 
Thou art the life. .115 
Thou art the trut.115 
Thou art the way. 115 
Thou, blessed Son. :«8 
Thou canst fit me.oOl 

Thou canst not 469 

Thou didst accept.5H4 
Thou dying Lam..2;il 

Thou didst not 456 

Tbou from the bin. 96 



HYMN. 

Thou givest me.. ..495 
Thou hast helped.404 
Thou hast prom....576 
Thou hast redee...l91 

Thou holy God 1 > 

Thou lovely Chie.661 

Thou, Lord, art 140 

Thou, Lord, art 140 

Thou, O Christ 499 

Thou, O my Jesus.333 
Thou, of life the...i:« 
Though coming.. ..303 
Though dark mv..429 
Though faith and.318 

Though I amid .341 

Though I grow 3.>5 

Though T have 2*H> 

Though I have 201 

Though in a for.... 312 

Though in the 75 

Though late, 1 all.295 
Though like the.. .387 

Though oft 1 318 

Though raised to.. 148 

Though rough 412 

Though Satan 509 

Though thev are...473 
Though the path..l90 
Though thy sins. ..246 
Though thou has..429 
Though we may. ..646 
Though we must..l59 

Though with a 517 

Thou spread 'St 50 

Thou the spring. ..:i61 
Though the true. ..300 
Thou wentest to. ..584 
Thou whose all-pe 62 
Thou, who art be..578 
Thou, who in dar. 60 

Thou who hast 400 

Thou, who home..271 
Through duties.. ..531 

Through every 89 

Through everj' 14 

Through floods 531 

Through him the.327 

Through many 492 

Through this cha..324 
Through the long.5d6 
Through the val. .100 
Through paths ot.ll7 
Through waves.. ..310 

Thus far thine 699 

Thus God descen..532 
Thus it becomes. ...533 

Thus might 1 125 

Thus, thus an ent.457 
Thus shall we but.441 
Thus star by star. 622 
Thus through the.523 
Thus, till mj^ last. 32 
Thus, when life's.. 59 

Thus, when the 58 

Thus, while my 294 

Thy bountiful car. 1 
Thy cross, not nu..237 

Thy death, not 237 

Thy foes might 114 

Thy footsteps we..525 
Thy glorious eye..444 
Thy glory o'er cre.189 

Thy grace shall 329 

Thy band that 219 

Thy heavenly 217 

Thy light that on.561 

Thy love, how 373 

Thy love, in sutier.373 
Thy love the pow. 13 

Thy pardoning 419 

Thy power and 204 

Thy praise, Lord... 4 
Thy precepts and.349 

Thj- promise is 290 

Tliy Spirit shall. ...4.52 
Thy Spirit then.. ..564 
Thy temper, grac.378 
Thy threatenings.222 
Thy throne eter... 69 
Thy watch for so...556 
Thy wounds, not...2;j7 
'Tis by the merits.291 

'Tis done,— the 342 

" 'Tis hnished!--le.i:iO 
'*'Tishni.shed!"....i;iO 
" 'Tis finished I "—130 



HYMN. 

'Tis God's all an. ...416 
'Tis he, my soul.... 87 
'Tis he supports.... 51 
'Tis here the Sav..218 
'Tis here the tree..218 

'Tis here, when 189 

'Tis Jesus calls :«3 

'Tis Jesus' blood.. .228 

•Tis love that :«0 

'Tis not a cause 5.56 

'Tis sin, alas! wit...371 

'Tis the Saviour 138 

'Tis thine the pas..l98 
'Tis thine to clean.206 
'Tis thus we bid.. ...528 
'Tis to mv Saviou..439 
Time is winging. ..6.35 
Till, crowned wit...525 
Till God in hum... 291 

Till in the Fath .5.53 

Till then. I would. 170 
Till then,— nor is...446 
To chase the shad.198 
To comfort and to.451 
To each the soul. ..462 
To ever-fragrant. ..314 

To God I cried 79 

To God, the Fath..l(50 
To God the Spirit.214 

To God the Sou 214 

To him let everj'...546 
To him I owe niv.168 
To Jesus Christ I..381 
To Jesus may we..'i59 
To Jordan's strea..524 
To pa.ss the limit..247 
To serve the pres..4.54 
To .songs of praise. 45 
To tliee we gladly..5.30 
To thee, from wh.4.56 
To thee I tell eac..486 
To thee ten thou.. 15 
To inee, to thee I. .385 
To thee we lift our 98 
To thee we still.. ..4.52 
To the great One...208 
To them the cross.141 

To us a child of lOJ 

To as the light of. ..202 

To what a stub 224 

To-day attend his. 18 
To-day a pardon. ..278 

To-day he rose 43 

To-day, on weary.. 41 
To-day the Savio..280 

Toil on, and in 467 

To-morrow's sun...253 
To-morrow will.... 42 

Touched with a 147 

Trials hard may.. .549 
True, 'tis a strait...410 

Truly blessed is 353 

Trusting him wh..322 
Trusting only in. ..361 
Trusting thee, 0....302 
Tune your hearts..l32 

Turn, Christian 628 

Turn, sinner, turn.628 

Turn, turn us 224 

'Twas grace that...492 
'Twas sovereign... 96 
'Twas the same 545 

Unite us in the 694 

Unnumbered co.... 89 
Unshaken as eter..5l6 

Unworthy, as 1 314 

Uplift the banner.600 
Uplift the banner.600 
Uplift the banner.600 
Urge, with a ten....470 
Up to that world. ..6:J8 

Vain, sinful man.. 28 

Vainly we otter 113 

Vain the stone 137 

Vine of heaven 547 

Wake and lift up.. 49 
W^ake from sleep..265 
Waft, waft, ye wi.tiOo 
Was it for Lrnnes..l25 
Watch!— 'tis your..453 
Watchman! tell. ..659 
Weak is the ett"ort.l70 

Weary pilgrim 269 

424 



HYMir. 

Weary of wande..38l 
Welcome, all by...l73 
Welcome then to..549 
We'll crowd thy... 5 
Well might the.. ..125 
We are his peopl.. 5 
We bring them. ...571 
We could not do...320 
We feel the resur.344 
We lav our garni. 65 
We long to hear. ..6.50 
We love thy nam.522 
We love to sing. ...585 

We mark her 516 

We ourselves are.690 

We praise thee 215 

We .seek the con. ..529 
We shall strike. ...678 
We shall see and.678 

We share our 4ft3 

We sink beneath.522 
We speak of its.. ..686 
We speak of its.. ..686 
We taste thee, 0..3:i9 

We thank thee 689 

We, thy children.589 
We trust not in. ...448 
We tru.st thy sacr.536 
We will not bring. 42 
Were half the br..398 
Were all the real..442 

Wbat brought 573 

What can I say. ..287 
What can these....427 

What did thine 293 

What food luxur..538 

What is faith's 193 

What is my being.439 
What language.. -.123 

What peaceful 375 

What ruin hath....618 
What rush of hal.674 
What shall sooth.263 
What though in...429 
What thou, my.. ..123 
What though the.605 
What though the.677 
What though the.318 
What though tho.310 
Whate'er events..311 
Whate'er pur.suit.444 
Whate'er thy pro. 85 
Whate'er thy sac. 85 
Whate'er, Lord.. ..4.56 

Whene'er the 185 

When, amid the....241 
When death the...334 

When dangers 693 

When darkness. ..309 
When each can. ...465 
When each day's. 53 
When earth shall.a55 
When ends life's..384 
When free from. ..465 
When from the.. ..481 
When gladness.... 13 

When he lived 179 

When I am filled.l6:i 
When I tread the. 99 
When lturnmy..a36 
When in distress.. 95 
When in grief we.436 
When in his ear.. .167 
When in the suit. 75 

When nature 217 

When duty's pa. ..437 
When once thou. .162 
When our days of .205 
When penitence. .228 
When poor and.. ..468 
When round our..507 
When shall love. ..638 
When shall I rea.673 
When, shrivelin..664 
When sorrow sw.. 228 
When the Judge. .263 
When the Lamb..680 
When the morn. ..586 
When the sun of.. 126 

When the soft 56 

V^hen the temp. ..270 
When the wows.. ..126 
When the world. ..26:3 
When temptatio..363 

When this mor 363 

When »o the l3.w-225 



HYM?f. 

When through .502 

When unto thee...a38 
When we asund...463 
When we disclos..395 
When we in dark.312 

AVhen we seek 313 

When will my 48 

Where blooms 593 

Where dost thou..38J* 
Where is theble8..375 

Where streams 50O 

While our hearts.545 
While angels sho.143 
While God invJte.251 
While I draw this.49(; 
While I hearken.. 34 
While life's dark..384 
While the Holy_..263 
While the prayer. S4 
While this liquid..534 
While thv glorio_ 34 

While we seek 36 

While vet his ang.543 
With bounding....ll7 
With grateful he..698 

With heavenly 56C 

With joy we brin.575 

With joy we in 533 

With jovwe trea..480 
With my burden..403 

With my lamp 6.56 

With one consent. 693 
With pitying eye.693 
With pitying eye.165 
With sacred awe.. 16 
With single eye.. ..447 
With that" bless..657 
With that voice. ..261 

With us in the 498 

With us when we.498 

With us when 498 

Whither, ah, whi.479 
Within these wal.611 
Within thy circl.. 67 
Within thy pres...495 
Without thee but.186 

Will ye not his 2(54 

"Will you despise.248 
Will you let him..264 
Wilt thou let him.269 
Wilt thou not cea.278 

Who hath our 272 

Who is life, in 193 

Who knows the....222 
Who shall adjud..483 
Who would not.. ..626 
Who, who would..625 

Why restless 380 

Why should my...372 
Why should this..494 
Why should we.... 80 
Why should we.. ..642 
Wide as the wor... 5 

Work, for the 470 

Worship, honor... .178 
Worthy is he that.156 
" Worthy the La..l66 
Wouldst thou 261 

Yea, bless his 691 

Yea, though my. ..592 
Ye are traveling...35» 
Ye chosen seed of .161 
Ye fearful saints.. 81 

Ye saints who 187 

Ye who, tossed on.271 
Yes, and I must...30(i 

Yes, I hasten fr 608 

Yes, let it go ; one.450 
Yet, O, the chief..201 
Yes, the Kedeem.242 
Yes, thy sins hav.269 
Yes, thou art pre..325) 
Yes, w hosoever....2<i2 

Yet again we 641 

Yet, gracious God.486 
Yet i mourn my. .336 

Yet not thus 623 

Yet save a trem...288 
Yet though I hav.334 
Yet sovereign..-.. .419 

Vet still to his 590 

Your streams^ 44C 

Zion, thrice hap.- 35 



^- 






(0ecau0e C^^ fotoing;ftinbne60 t0 Be^^er 
^^an fife^ tn^ ftpe eBafP ptaiee C^ee* 



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■^ ^^ ^'^ ^-% ^^ ^-% ^r^ ^i^ ^'% ^^ ^'^^ Ik--^ 






THE LORD'S PRAYER. 

Our Father which art in heaven, Hal- 
lowed be thy name. Thy kingdom come. 
Thy will be done in earth, as it is in 
heaven. Give us this day our daily bread. 
And forgive us our debts, as we forgive 
our debtors. And lead us not into temp- 
tation, but deliver us from evil : For thine 
is the kingdom, and the power, and the 
glory, for ever. Amen. 



4 #:^ 



: 3lf^^f^ •^*KL^*fe ■^sS.^T^ ^^fSl-^'S^ -^^^^ -^Jf».-^\S- -^f£l ^^ -^f^-.-^^ -^f&-^S~ -^f^ ^^ ^^w^^?-^ -7l^i^v~- " 



.-^N v,'^'^ .,'1'^ .-7^ .-^7^ .-^^ -^7^ -^W^ v'w^ ^^ ^^n^ .-n^ .-n^- ,n^ v-w^ V 

Bt( ue offet t^e sacrifice of pvaiBt to 
(Bob confinuaff^^ (^a( ie^ t^t fxait of 
our fipe^ ^iMn^ i^an^s to ^ie namt. 



The Lord bless thee, and keep thee: 
The Lord make his face shine upon 

thee, and be gracious unto thee : 
The Lord lift up his countenance upon 

thee, and give thee peace. 



(Numbers VI. 24-26.) 



Now the God of peace, that brought 
again from the dead our Lord Jesus, that 
great Shepherd of the sheep, through the 
blood of the everlasting covenant. 

Make you perfect in every good work 
to do his will, working in you that which 
is well pleasing in his sight, through Jesus 
Christ; to whom be glory for ever and 



ever. Amen. 



(Hebrews XIII 20-21.) 



■^"^W^- 



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